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  1. Wesley Clair Mitchell (August 5, 1874 – October 29, 1948) was an American economist known for his empirical work on business cycles and for guiding the National Bureau of Economic Research in its first decades.

  2. Wesley Clair Mitchell (* 5. August 1874 in Rushville, Illinois; † 29. Oktober 1948 in New York City, New York) war ein US-amerikanischer Ökonom . Inhaltsverzeichnis. 1 Leben. 2 Werk. 3 Ehrungen. 4 Schriften (Auswahl) 5 Weblinks. 6 Einzelnachweise. Leben. Mitchell kam früh in Kontakt mit Thorstein Veblen .

  3. 27. März 2024 · Wesley C. Mitchell (born Aug. 5, 1874, Rushville, Ill., U.S.—died Oct. 29, 1948, New York, N.Y.) was an American economist, the world’s foremost authority of his day on business cycles. Mitchell was educated at the University of Chicago, where he came under the influence of Thorstein Veblen and John Dewey.

  4. 6. März 2018 · Publish with us. Policies and ethics. This paper revisits economist Wesley Mitchells classic text, Business Cycles (1913), and assess its impact on economic and political thought in the years prior to the Keynesian Revolution. It describes the key contributions of the book and outlines...

  5. 11. Juni 2018 · Mitchell, Wesley Clair 1874-1948. BIBLIOGRAPHY. Wesley Mitchell pioneered the empirical study of business cycles. A founder of the National Bureau of Economic Research, he was one of the major figures within the institutionalist movement in American economics. Mitchell was born in Rushville, Illinois, and brought up in Decatur, Illinois.

  6. Wesley Clair Mitchell, 1874-1948. American Institutionalist at Columbia, leading researcher on business cycles and founder of the NBER . Originating from rural Illinois, Wesley Clair Mitchell enrolled at University of Chicago in 1896, initially to study classics, but ended up diverted into economics. At Chicago, Mitchell came under the ...

  7. 18. Okt. 2016 · Abstract. Wesley C. Mitchell was born in Rushville, Illinois, on 5 August 1874 and died on 29 October 1948. Most of his professional life was spent at Columbia University (1913–19, 1922–44) and as Director of Research at the National Bureau of Economic Research in New York (1920–45).