Enjoy nào — Bộ phim về khủng hoảng tài chính 2008- “Inside Job”- Đạo đức của những nhà kinh tế

‘Inside Job’ provides a comprehensive analysis of the global financial crisis of 2008, which at a cost over $20 trillion, caused millions of people to lose their jobs and homes in the worst recession since the Great Depression, and nearly resulted in a global financial collapse. Through exhaustive research and extensive interviews with key financial insiders, politicians, journalists, and academics, the film traces the rise of a rogue industry which has corrupted politics, regulation, and academia. It was made on location in the United States, Iceland, England, France, Singapore, and China.

Các bạn có thể tìm thấy link để download phim này bằng cách search google và chọn link ở 1giay.net với từ khóa là:

“Inside job” 1giay.net

7 thoughts on “Enjoy nào — Bộ phim về khủng hoảng tài chính 2008- “Inside Job”- Đạo đức của những nhà kinh tế

  1. “A financial engineer is paid 4x to 100x more than a real engineer. A real engineer builds bridges, a financial engineer builds dreams. And when those dreams turn out to be nightmares, other people pay for it.”
    Tell me something Minh Anh. Are we really that bad? Is this job really that scary? :))

  2. I see this movie as a way to learn how people think about economists and economics as well.From such an aspect, it should be given an A-plus mark. Although some economists were criticized, it doesnt mean that we all did the wrong thing. Instead of that, the biggest lesson, I consider, we had from the crisis is that we should be more cautious with what we are researching, what we are doing, and what we are talking about. So, just keep going ahead and see what the younger generation like us can do. We dont expect that we will never make a mistake, but make sure NOT repeating mistakes which happened in the past.

    • “How people think about economics and economists?”. It seems to me that in general, people don’t pay serious attention to economists/economics/banking system until something went disastrously wrong. When everything’s all right, people take these for granted.

  3. That is the job of the media. Unsurprisingly, it becomes extremely active during catastrophic events and ,in some ways, worsen the situation through providing not true, even wrong and ambiguous, analyses which, in turn, considerably damages the belief of agents in the economy. Anyway, apart from terrible consequences, any crisis under the sun brings two chances: 1. It raises the importance of the relevant science(s)- 2. Idiosyncratically for economic science, it’s a better-than-diamond opportunity to test theories and learn new things.

  4. totally agree with you on “a better-than-diamond opportunity to test theories and learn new things”. The Great Depression did teach us a lot, so will/does this crisis.
    But wait a minute, are you calling economics a science and (by definition) yourself a scientist? (Correct me if I’m wrong but) I think you agree with David Colander about the argument that economics is more like engineering and economists are more like engineers ^^
    Mankiw also wrote an insightful article about the economists-scientists-engineers debate, link: http://www.economics.harvard.edu/faculty/mankiw/files/Macroeconomist_as_Scientist.pdf

  5. Thanks for reminding me a very interesting note of Mankiw. Please allow me to put it on my website. From what I have studied, I do believe that economics is a science. However, I am afraid that I am not experienced enough to judge who we should be: scientist or engineer. I will kick the ball when it’s in my court. For now, I simply think it could be somewhere in the middle because economists need models (tools as engineer) and, more importantly, a educated, mature and cautious mind to understand the nature of the problems.

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