This is a fully revised edition of the successful text Mathematics for Economists by Ken Holden and Alan Pearson. It has been updated and covers the essential mathematics required by students of economics and business. The emphasis is on applying mathematics rather than providing theorems and a wide range of applications are covered with detailed answers provided for many of the exercises.
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Ken Holden is Head of Department and Senior Lecturer in the Department of Economics and Accounting at the University of Liverpool. He is joint author of a number of books including The Economics of Wage Controls and Economic Forecasting: An Introduction, as well as over 60 research papers on applied economics.
"Krotoszynski's conclusions are revealing and forcefully presented. This is especially so when they are based on the author's sophisticated and copiously documented comparison of the U.S. with four advanced legal systems committed to participatory politics. The book undoubtedly challenges many of us who smugly accept American 'exceptionalism' in freedom of speech and the press. . . . Krotoszynski helps us appreciate the value of comparative free speech with a new, penetrating perspective."
-"Law and Politics Book Review",
"Suggests that First Amendment scholars might find it useful to consider how other nations, committed to democratic government, have sought to resolve the constant tension between protecting speech while also securing equality."
-"New York Law Journal",
"There are very few scholars who are willing to read as widely in the law of the world as Krotoszynski, and very few who are capable of forming such confident and intelligent judgments."
-James Whitman, Yale Law School
"The uniquely American sense of freedom that makes the First Amendment so beloved and so respected in its homeland is precisely what makes it a difficult model for constitutional protection of expression in other political systems. In this survey of free speech policies in Canada, Germany, Japan, and the United Kingdom, Krotosyznski introduces American students and scholars of constitutional law to a diverse range of culturally contingent approaches to protecting the freedom of expression in other industrialized countries. . . . As Krotosyznski's fascinating project demonstrates, comparative constitutional analysis challenges us as Americans to examine critically the cultural assumptions underlying our legal system."
-Jim Chen, University of Minnesota Law School
"An important contribution in support of constitutional exceptionalism. . . . The great gift of Krotoszynski's book is to turn our attention to a knottier subject on which there is far less consensus."
-"Michigan Law Review",
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