Hidden order: the economics of everyday life.


Friedman, David D, “Hidden order: the economics of everyday life.,” One Book. One Author. One Hour., accessed June 23, 2018, http://booknotes.gmu.edu/items/show/404.


Dublin Core


Hidden order: the economics of everyday life.


Friedman, David D


Program air date: October 20, 1996


David D. Friedman demonstrates how economics can be used to understand all aspects of human behavior.

Transcription of Annotations

Notes on front endpaper: Which congressman did you work for. PhD in physics before econ. Joke #1 p.17, #2 p. 300. Adam Smith p. 113. Myth of Corporate tax 127. Social Security p. 99. Chapter 6 p. 65-PTOLEMAIC Theory and the N.Y. Times. religion radio p. 274. OLIGAPOLY, Monopoly, Minimum wage, price supports, tariffs, tax cuts, balanced budget, supply side economics. Underlinings/Notes: Underlinings: Simple objectives, Lamb underlines Friedman's puzzles, to think about, jokes, economists, details on Friedman's education/careers, rationality, tariffs, Notes: "Gary Becker, Robert Frank," "Friedman's Law," "car v. politician," "special interest," "war," "the floor button," "shopper lines," "poor people," "everyone is an economist," "popcorn," "reading a book," "Herman Kahn."


"Consumer behavior."


Brian Lamb Booknotes Collection
Gift of Brian Lamb, 2011.


George Mason University. Libraries. Special Collections & Archives


This work may be protected by copyright laws and is provided for educational and research purposes only. Any infringing use may be subject to disciplinary action and/or civil or criminal liability as provided by law. If you believe that you are the rights-holder and object to Mason’s use of this image, please contact speccoll@gmu.edu.