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Is it out yet? - Lil Wyte - Doubt Me Now - Available for Download - iTunes - 3,638,760 .Recently, I was contacted by a friend and colleague, Cameron Lewis, who had a copy of a paper that he was unable to find in any archive. When I got back to him, I was able to locate the paper by emailing the author and asking for permission to post the paper. Cameron and I discussed the paper and the issues that its author raised.
The author was Professor Trevor Walston who, in the 1970’s, was a senior lecturer in economics at the London School of Economics, where he held a tenured position until he retired in 1992.
Professor Walston addressed three issues in his paper:
1. The unequal standard of living for the world’s poor.
2. The “happiness gap” between the world’s rich and poor.
The paper addressed these issues by developing a theoretical model to compare the consumption of the poor and rich, to show that the standard of living for the poor can fall because the incomes of the rich rise relative to those of the poor.
At the time of its writing, unemployment was high in the U.K. and inflation was still high in the U.S.
The paper begins with a claim to be non-partisan, saying that it “shows that there is nothing inherently wrong with high inflation and therefore no reason to give preference to its maintenance over unemployment.”
In the early 1970’s, inflation was high in the U.S. as well as in the U.K. and high unemployment in the U.S. was associated with high unemployment in the U.K. A comparison of the U.S. and the U.K. is made by using this measure of inflation: the GDP deflator.
In this chart, the GDP deflator in the U.K. is indexed to 100 in the mid-1970’s.
The real GDP deflator was much higher in the U.S. than in the U.K., so it can be concluded that the British economy performed better than the U.S. economy.
The data also shows that it was high inflation in the U.S. and the U.K. that made it possible for central banks to keep inflation under control.