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Introduction: ‘How We Developed a Consistent Doctrine and Some International Circles of Communication’

  • Robert Leeson
Chapter
Part of the Archival Insights into the Evolution of Economics book series (AIEE)

Abstract

Hayek claimed that he ‘always made it’ his ‘rule not to be concerned with current politics, but to try to operate on public opinion.’ But the evidence suggests that he was a party political operative—he targeted cabinet ministers for Margaret Thatcher to sack. ‘Free’ market ‘scholarship’ was the vehicle through which he sought—and achieved—party political influence. Two years after Mises promoted inter-war ‘Fascists’ (including ‘Ludendorff and Hitler’), Hayek complained that British ‘free’ market promoters hadn’t developed ‘economic liberalism to its ultimate consequences with the same ruthless consistency as Mises’ (a card-carrying Austro-Fascist). But the ‘main purpose’ of the post-war Mont Pelerin Society had ‘been wholly achieved. We developed a consistent doctrine and some international circles of communication. The Austrian School of Economics supported General Pinochet’s brutal dictatorship and continues to maintain a ‘united front’ with ‘Neo-Nazis.’ This chapter places their ‘free’ market promotion in the context of the post-1965 neo-Fascist ‘Strategy of Tension.’

Archival Insights into the Evolution of Economics (and Related Projects)

  1. Farrant, A., & McPhail, E. (2017). Hayek, Thatcher, and the Muddle of the Middle. In R. Leeson (Ed.), Hayek: A Collaborative Biography—Part IX: The Divine Right of the ‘Free’ Market. Basingstoke: Palgrave Macmillan.Google Scholar
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Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Stanford UniversityStanfordUSA
  2. 2.Notre Dame Australia UniversityFremantleAustralia

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