
Let me be blunt. Whenever anyone comes on here with a fairly technical topic, and asks "What is the Austrian take on this?", the standard response will you get is "I have never heard of this, nor do I really understand it, but it looks mathematical so it can't be right." I'm sorry, but that's the truth. Don't expect

The answer to the question you posed is a definitive, "Yes." You have to understand that most criticisms of capitalism are welljustified. The only relevant question is "Is there an alternative?"

Employers will not care about your economic philosophy. They're only interested in the skills you bring to the table. So perhaps to your dismay, the quantitative courses like econometrics, mathematical optimization, empirical finance, etc. will be most helpful for your job prospects.

If you're asking whether the price of a good is completely determined by supply and demand, this isn't true. Consider the concept of elasticities.

Malaysia, Honduras, and Russia? I'm not one to use the "Why don't you move there" argument but....

Your problem is with arithmetic, not with Keynesianism.

33 question exam testing civic literacy. How'd you do? http://www.isi.org/quiz.aspx?q=FE5C3B47967541E09CF3072BB31E2692&AspxAutoDetectCookieSupport=1

Here's an actual North Korean film about US propaganda. Aside from the delicious irony, I find it myself agreeing with most of it. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Dwp84oWW84

"I think the N. Korean population genuinely support Kim Jong Il." Yes, especially since he's dead.

What communist country?