Complexity Modelling in Economics: the State of the Art
Bruna Bruno (),
Marisa Faggini () and
Anna Parziale ()
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Marisa Faggini: University of Salerno, Italy
Anna Parziale: University of Salerno, Italy
Economic Thought, 2016, vol. 5, issue 2, pages 29 - 43
The economic crisis happening across the world over the last few years describes a range of interdependencies and interactions,and has highlighted the fundamentalf laws of neoclassical economic theory: its unedifying focus on prediction and, above all, its inability to explain how the economy really works. As such, it is increasingly recognised that economic phenomena cannot be exclusively investigated as being derived from deterministic, predictable and mechanistic dynamics. Instead, a new approach is required by which history-dependence, organic and ever-evolving processes are also accounted for. As this view implies new challenges and opportunities for policy, we will focus our attention on innovative components of Complexity Theory for the study of economics and the evaluation of public policies.
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