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Free to Choose: A Personal Statement (Anglais) Broché – 26 novembre 1990

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The international bestseller on the extent to which personal freedom has been eroded by government regulations and agencies while personal prosperity has been undermined by government spending and economic controls. New Foreword by the Authors; Index.

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Every day each of us uses innumerable goods and services-to eat, to wear, to shelter us from the elements, or simply to enjoy. Lire la première page
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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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Par Amazon Clientèle COMMENTATEUR DU HALL D'HONNEURTOP 50 COMMENTATEURS le 15 juin 2014
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Dans cet ouvrage qui se lit terriblement facilement, le regretté Milton Friedman analyse le lien entre liberté et économie, et plus spécifiquement les liens entre liberté de choix et liberté tout court. Il explique avec une grande simplicité comment notre liberté disparaît sous le poids des lois, des réglementations et des "hautes autorités", animées de bonnes intention mais conduisant à des effets pervers insupportables pour l'homme de la rue. Comment en sortir ? Dans un message d'espoir, Friedman et sa femme appellent à rendre le pouvoir à chacun d'entre nous, à faire confiance à l'individu. Un ouvrage majeur, convaincant et puissant.
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Amazon.com: HASH(0x9f1b9900) étoiles sur 5 270 commentaires
649 internautes sur 694 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9f71d8ac) étoiles sur 5 The most life changing book I have ever read 5 octobre 2001
Par David E. Levine - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
As an assignment in his high school honors English class, my son recently asked me to name a book that had an impact on my life. My answer was "Free to Choose" by Milton & Rose Friedman. I grew up with fairly liberal views in a Democrat household. More than anything else, reading this book in the early 1980s changed my perceptions of reality. This book is most responsible for changing me into a conservative. Although I took four economics courses in college (and got high grades in each) and was a political science major, my views were never substantially budged until I read this great book.
It is written very clearly; you need not have an economics background to understand it. The arguments are clear and eloquent. Friedman demonstrates why the free market works best for the economy but more importantly, he demonstrates why the free market preserves individual dignity. Beyond mere economics, the free market is the most moral system. In so many areas, if you really think about it, choices are the business of the individual, not the government. When the government overtaxes us, it is not only bad for the economy, it is bad morally. Overtaxation enables the government to make certain choices and removes that decisionmaking from the individual. I think school choice is an example of this.
My son's teacher assigned him to read this book. Happily, he will be exposed to the lucid arguments for few governmental controls and greater choice among individuals. I highly recommend this book which had so great an impact on my life.
243 internautes sur 264 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9f4656d8) étoiles sur 5 A Clear and Reasoned Defense of Liberty 9 avril 2002
Par jmk444 - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
"Free to Choose" (1980) is a great companion to Friedman's ten hour video presentation by the same name that appeared on PBS in the early eighties to rave reviews and some of the highest ratings in PBS history. The video series was extremely well done and taken right from this book.
Friedman explains how and why markets work, why minimum wage statutes hurt instead of help unskilled labor (they price entry level or "training positions" out of the market) and why the Great Depression happened (protectionist tariffs like Smoot-Hawley devastating trade between nations was the primary reason).
Like Hayek and von Mises before him, Friedman explodes the Keynesian mythology that government spending is actually good for the economy. Moreover, this book is written for the layman. You don't need a PhD in economics or a Nobel Prize (both of which Professor Friedman has) to understand this work. It is clear, concise and cogently written.
If you want to understand why the market is ineluctable, this is a must read...and if you get the chance, I highly recommend the companion video series - some of the best work done on explaining why the free market works and planned/controlled economies fail.
It as timely today (despite the dated references) because the free market still works (it always will) and command/controlled economies always fail...this book tells why.
130 internautes sur 139 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9f465678) étoiles sur 5 Surprisingly Current and Definitely On Point! 10 mai 2001
Par D. Swager - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Being Nobel winning economist, I was not sure what to expect from this "personal statement". What a pleasant surprise and enjoyable read. The book represents the Friedman's take on the government policies of the day (1979). Not knowing that the book was written over 20 years ago a reader would swear it just rolled off the press. The fact that the problems addressed by this book are still the problems we are (or more importantly are not truly) debating today only bolsters the arguments that current government policy is failing.
As a not quite totally liberal or Libertarian (as modern socialist democrats (Ted Kennedy, Al Gore, Diane Feinstien, etc.) and moderate Republicans (Olympia Snowe, Lincoln Chaffee, James Jeffords, etc.) have co-opted the liberal and moderate monikers), Friedman puts forth arguments against government intervention is many areas, but does demonstrate where government can be helpful, in limited ways, to address various market failures. The book addresses areas such as free markets, price and wage controls (which are currently causing electricity shortages in California), equality and justice, education (Friedman has been urging parental choice in public schooling since the 1950s), consumer protection, worker protection and inflation. The book presents each issue by examining how we got to the current state, what is wrong with the current policy and how he believes the policy should be changed. In various instances, he suggest both his preferred change and a watered down version (pragmatic version) that might actually be enacted in our current political morass.
A quick note to readers. One reviewer suggested that the book plagiarizes the work of Lord John Maynard Keynes. This could not be further from the truth. Friedman is a monetarist more in the vain derived from classical economics as presented by Adam Smith and used as a basis by the American Founders, especially Thomas Jefferson. The failed policies of the newer Keynesian economics (demand side economics) are at the heart of what Friedman is railing against: Government control. Also Monetarist are distinguished from the supply side theories of Robert Mundel and Art Laffer. In fact, the only Keynes quote I can recall from the book was used to demonstrated that even someone as wrong as Keynes knew that monetary inflation (printing too much money) was one of the worst mistakes a government can make. "There is no subtler, no surer means of overturning the existing basis of society than to debauch the currency. The process engages all the hidden forces of economic law on the side of destruction, and does it in a manner which not one man in a million is able to diagnose."
33 internautes sur 36 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9f45c090) étoiles sur 5 A brilliant vision of free markets, as relevant as ever 2 janvier 2003
Par Max More - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Following on from his earlier classic, Capitalism and Freedom, Nobel-prizing winning economist and champion of free markets, Milton Friedman (with Rose Friedman) wrote this brilliant popular yet profound book on real economics. In a time when people are more prone to point the finger at corporations and plead the government to "fix things", Friedman's superb explication of the benefits of truly free markets (which does not include political bribes from Enron) deserves a revisit. Friedman takes on many mistaken ideas about free markets and the need for regulation. Advocates of intervention typically compare an imperfect free market (often a market only partly free but distorted by little-known interventions) to a perfect governmental solution. However, regulators are human too, and lack the disciplining forces of the market. Friedman's penetrating yet immensely readable analysis of a range of issues related to free markets and regulations remains as timely and relevant as ever.
38 internautes sur 43 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
HASH(0x9f465720) étoiles sur 5 Persuasive, interesting defense of laissez-faire 25 septembre 1998
Par Ananda Gupta - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
The cover of this book depicts Milton Friedman holding a pencil. Why a pencil? Because it represents the virtues of capitalism and free markets. The only thing I, as a consumer, know about pencils is how much they cost. I don't know anything about the cost of the graphite, rubber for the eraser, the wood, or the yellow paint.
The manufacturer does know those things. But she doesn't know the prices of the chemicals that make up the paint, etc. In this way, the free market's system of prices allocates information in a way no central planner could ever hope to. The number of operations and transactions that must occur in order to produce that pencil is astronomical -- and the free market, through the price mechanism, manages to do just that every second.
There is more in the book than just that point, of course, but it is very much worth the casual reader's while.
In response to the previous reviewer -- I imagine Dr. Friedman would be surprised to hear that his arguments had been rebutted by Keynes and Galbraith, precisely because much of Friedman's work is a response to the work of those two. And while David Ricardo certainly updated the work of Adam Smith, there is no way Ricardo could be called anything but a laissez-faire classical liberal.
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