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Steve H. Hanke

Tags Money and BanksMoney and Banking

Works Published inMises Daily ArticleThe Free Market

Steve H. Hanke is a Professor of Applied Economics and Co-Director of The Johns Hopkins Institute for Applied Economics, Global Health, and the Study of Business Enterprise. He is a columnist at Forbes Magazine, a well-known currency reformer, and a currency and commodity trader.

Prof. Hanke served on President Reagan’s Council of Economic Advisers, has been an adviser to five foreign heads of state and five foreign cabinet ministers, and held a cabinet-level rank in both Lithuania and Montenegro. He has been awarded six honorary doctorate degrees, and is an Honorary Professor at the three foreign universities. He was President of Toronto Trust Argentina in Buenos Aires in 1995, when it was the world’s best-performing mutual fund. In 1998, he was named one of the twenty-five most influential people in the world by World Trade Magazine.

Steve H. Hanke is a Professor of Applied Economics and Co-Director of The Johns Hopkins Institute for Applied Economics, Global Health, and the Study of Business Enterprise. He is a columnist at Forbes Magazine, a well-known currency reformer, and a currency and commodity trader.

Prof. Hanke served on President Reagan’s Council of Economic Advisers, has been an adviser to five foreign heads of state and five foreign cabinet ministers, and held a cabinet-level rank in both Lithuania and Montenegro. He has been awarded six honorary doctorate degrees, and is an Honorary Professor at the three foreign universities. He was President of Toronto Trust Argentina in Buenos Aires in 1995, when it was the world’s best-performing mutual fund. In 1998, he was named one of the twenty-five most influential people in the world by World Trade Magazine.

All Works

Dinar Inflation

Money and BanksWorld HistoryMonetary Theory

04/29/1999Mises Daily Articles
The true story of the Yugoslavian meltdown.
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Europe's Nationalized Industries

Global EconomyInterventionism

04/01/1985The Free Market
Europe's economic decline is the result of its propensity to nationalize private enterprises.
Formats

fm485_0.pdf

PDF icon PDF (634.83 KB)
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Is Japanese Trade Policy Really "Unfair"?

Free MarketsGlobal Economy

10/01/1984The Free Market
Bashing the Japanese has become a popular American, if not international, sport. The objective is to fabricate "facts" and use them to demonstrate how Japan's international trade policies create economic disruption that warrants retaliation.
Formats

fm1084_0.pdf

PDF icon PDF (377.23 KB)
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