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Books Books 31 - 40 of 176 on Laisser-faire, in short, should be the general practice: every departure from it,....  
" Laisser-faire, in short, should be the general practice: every departure from it, unless required by some great good, is a certain evil. "
Principles of Political Economy: With Some of Their Applications to Social ... - Page 542
by John Stuart Mill - 1857
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Principles of Political Economy: With Some of Their Applications to Social ...

John Stuart Mill - Classical school of economics - 1909 - 1013 pages
...case, not on those who resist, but on those who recommend, government interference. Laisser-faire, in short, should be the general practice : every departure...Some idea may be formed of it from the description of M. Dunoyer * of the restraints imposed on the operations of manufacture under the old government...
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Principles of Political Economy: With Some of Their Applications to Social ...

John Stuart Mill - Classical school of economics - 1909 - 1013 pages
...interference, ^^y/j^jgji-tfi, in the general practice : every .departure from it, nnleaa refflUf^d, by some great good, is a certain evil. The degree in which fhe maxim, even in the cases to which it is most manifestly applicable, has heretofore been infringed...
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History of Economic Thought: A Critical Account of the Origin and ...

Lewis Henry Haney - Economics - 1911 - 567 pages
...should be jealously defended.3 */ " Laisser-faire, in short, should be the general practice : every c/ departure from it, unless required by some great good, is a certain evil-" I But Mill allows a great place for government activity. Utility is the only test : if the greatest...
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Business Economics

Ernest Ludlow Bogart - Economics - 1915 - 267 pages
...probably the modified individualism set forth by John Stuart Mill. According to him, freedom of industry "should be the general practice; every departure from...unless required by some great good, is a certain evil. ' ' Industry, he said, should be left to individuals and the government should never interfere unless...
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Current economic problems: a series of readings in the control of industrial ...

Walton Hale Hamilton - Economics - 1916 - 789 pages
...strong case, not on those who resist, but on those who recommend government interference. Laissez-faire, in short, should be the general practice ; every departure...unless required by some great good, is a certain evil. But we must now turn to the second part of our task, and direct our attention to cases, in which some...
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Chemical & Metallurgical Engineering, Volume 19

Eugene Franz Roeber, Howard Coon Parmelee - Metallurgy - 1918
...far more likely to be improved and perfected if left to their uncontrolled choice." "Laissez faire, in short, should be the general practice; every departure...unless required by some great good, is a certain evil." (John Stuart Mill: Political Economy.) "A market price ... is a price fixed by the selfinterest of...
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The social philosophy of Carlyle and Ruskin

Frederick William Roe - Art - 1921 - 335 pages
...earlier and narrower utilitarianism. "Laissez-faire" he said in his Principles of Political Economy, "should be the general practice: every departure from...unless required by some great good, is a certain evil." * Economics, in utilitarian circles at least, was not yet socialized, and if social problems were discussed...
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History of Economic Thought: A Critical Account of the Origin and ...

Lewis Henry Haney - Economics - 1922 - 677 pages
...human development, is a source of all progress, and should be jealously defended.1 " Laisser-faire. in short, should be the general practice; every departure...unless required by some great good, is a certain evil." But Mill allows a great place for government activity. Utility is the only test : if the greatest good...
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The Substance of Economics, for the Student and the General Reader

Herbert Albert Silverman - Economics - 1922 - 350 pages
...though he still clung, on the whole, to the rights of the individual. He states that " Laisser faire should be the general practice ; every departure from...unless required by some great good, is a certain evil." Speaking of Government interference, he concludes his " Principles " (1848) thus : " Even in the best...
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