- I. Crisis and Neoliberalism
- 1. The Strange Dynamics of Change
- 2. Economic Crises and Social Orders
- II. Crisis and Unemployment
- 3. The Structural Crisis of the 1970s and 1980s
- 4. Technical Progress: Accelerating or Slowing?
- 5. America and Europe: The Creator of Jobs and the Creator of Unemployment
- 6. Controlling Labor Costs and Reining in the Welfare State
- 7. Unemployment: Historical Fate?
- 8. The End of the Crisis?
- III. The Law of Finance
- 9. The Interest Rate Shock and the Weight of Dividends
- 10. Keynesian State Indebtedness and Household Indebtedness
- 11. An Epidemic of Financial Crises
- 12. Globalization under Hegemony
- 13. Financialization: Myth or Reality?
- 14. Does Finance Feed the Economy?
- 15. Who Benefits from the Crime?
- IV. The Lessons of History
- 16. Historical Precedent: The Crisis at the End of the Nineteenth Century
- 17. The End of the Structural Crises: Does the Twentieth Century Resemble the Nineteenth?
- 18. Two Periods of Financial Hegemony: The Beginning and the End of the Twentieth Century
- 19. Inherent Risks: The 1929 Precedent
- 20. Capital Mobility and Stock Market Fever
- 21. Between Two Periods of Financial Hegemony: Thirty Years of Prosperity
- V. History on the March
- 22. A Keynesian Interpretation
- 23. The Dynamics of Capital
- Appendix A. Other Studies by the Authors
- Appendix B. Sources and Calculations
Roots of the Neoliberal Revolution
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Publication: April 2004