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A readable and comprehensive history of the rise and fall of the country’s economic power, from the Corn Laws to Brexit
Martin Wolf selects his best mid-year reads
The former PM’s call for international co-operation is laudable but overlooks nations’ scope for acting more decisively alone
Martin Wolf on Philippe Aghion and collaborators’ defence of capitalism and the need for regulation and a social safety net
If economics is to fulfil its potential it needs to overcome its petty spats and combine the sciences and humanities
Three books address the ethical, historical and economic aspects of taxation
Two new books turn Margaret Thatcher’s notions on society upside down with calls for a new social contract
An enjoyable, if unduly pessimistic, forecast on the post-pandemic economy
Charles Goodhart and Manoj Pradhan forecast a future of secular stagflation in The Great Demographic Reversal
A readable introduction to how money morphed into the varied forms it has today
From ideas for rethinking economics and politics to pure escapism, FT writers and critics choose their favourite titles of what has been an extraordinary year for books
FT columnists Martin Wolf, Pilita Clark and Rana Foroohar join literary editor Frederick Studemann to discuss their books of 2020. Register to watch for free
Our pick of the best books written by current and former FT writers
Martin Wolf selects his must-read titles for the second half of 2020
Tom Burgis’ probe shines a light on the legalised secrecy within the financial system
Tell us your recommendation and pick up a few tips for your own reading list too
Two books explore historical financial frenzies and the lessons they hold for investors today
Daniel Yergin’s book sheds light on the dominance of oil and gas — but what about climate change and the future of renewables?
Globalisation has, for many, undercut wages and jobs — and fuelled populism. Can three new books unpick an issue that so divides us?
Collier and Kay’s scathing account of economic self-interest warns of harm to communities
A new book looks at why global conflicts owe more to divisions within countries than between them
Martin Sandbu’s prospectus is a radical plan, but where is the radical who will do it?
Liam Vaughan’s account of maths prodigy Navinder Sarao is a cautionary tale on modern finance