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September 15, 2009

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There's a great post over at Think Markets about the debate that's been spurred up by Krugman: http://thinkmarkets.wordpress.com/2009/09/13/the-great-moderation-in-macroeconomics/

I've been interested that no one has mentioned economic geography in this discussion (economic geography based out of geography department, not Kurgman's geographical economics). Economic geography has always served as a way to criticize some of the more egregious assumptions of economics, but also to understand how economic systems work through qualitative, not quantitative, investigation.

I'm an economic geographer myself, so I'm obviously a bit biased. I think it's geographer's own fault, we're very bad at trying to get our message out to other disciplines. After all, when's the last time you've seen a geographer as a talking head on a news program or quoted on anything besides global warming.

The comments seem to be talking all around the question but not addressing the heart of the entreprenurial debate. The issue should be: How to get state capital around the financial logjam and into the hands of the entrepreneur.

It is pretty certain that the Replica handbags you are looking for is a must-have handbag. Of course, who doesn't and not especially if it's one of the

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