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Zwei makroökonomische Koordinationsprobleme

  • Schlicht, Ekkehart

Aus neoklassischer Sicht bestimmen sich Löhne und Zinsen (und damit die funktionelle Einkommensverteilung) so, daß eine richtige Wahl der Pruktionsverfahren induziert wird. In neokeynesianischer Sicht bilden sich Löhne und Zinsen (und damit die funktionelle Einkommensverteilung) so, daß der Gütermarkt geräumt wird. Die beiden Theorierichtungen unterscheiden sich mithin dadurch, daß sie die Einkommensverteilung als Lösung von zwei verschiedenen Koordinationsproblemen sehen und damit zu verschiedenen Ergebnissen kommen. In diesem Beitrag wird kritisiert, daß sich diese beiden Theorierichtungen jeweils auf nur eins der beiden Koordinationsproblem konzentrieren und das jeweils andere vernachlässigen. Es wird die These vertreten, daß beide Koordinationsprobleme wichtig sind aber nicht gleichzeitig gelöst werden können. Dies wirft wichtige Fragestellungen für die Konjunkturtheorie auf.

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This chapter was published in: Schlicht, Ekkehart , , pages , .
This item is provided by University of Munich, Department of Economics in its series Chapters in Economics with number 3144.
Handle: RePEc:lmu:muench:3144
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  1. Schlicht, Ekkehart, 1974. "The Impact of Some Investment Functions in a Kaldorian Growth Model," Munich Reprints in Economics 14801, University of Munich, Department of Economics.
  2. Fischer, Stanley, 1972. "Keynes-Wicksell and Neoclassical Models of Money and Growth," American Economic Review, American Economic Association, vol. 62(5), pages 880-90, December.
  3. Jorgenson, Dale W, 1971. "Econometric Studies of Investment Behavior: A Survey," Journal of Economic Literature, American Economic Association, vol. 9(4), pages 1111-47, December.
  4. Schlicht, Ekkehart, 1975. "Kreislaufprinzip und Grenzproduktivitätsprinzip in der Verteilungstheorie," Munich Reprints in Economics 3383, University of Munich, Department of Economics.
  5. Brems, Hans, 1979. "Alternative Theories of Pricing, Distribution, Saving, and Investment," American Economic Review, American Economic Association, vol. 69(1), pages 161-65, March.
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