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Luis Pablo de la Horra

Bachelor's degree in English Studies, MSc in Finance and Master of Research in Business Economics

  • E-mail luispablodelahorra@gmail.com
  • Institution University of Valladolid (Spain)
  • PhD Candidate in Economics

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Luis Pablo holds a MSc in Finance from Vlerick Business School and a Master of Research in Business Economics from the University of Salamanca. He is currently a Ph.D. Candidate in Economics at the University of Valladolid. His research interests include macroeconomics, monetary theory, economic history, and finance. He has been published by several online media outlets, including the Foundation for Economic Education, The Intellectual Takeout and The American Conservative, among others.

Latest media articles

Four reading recommendations for freedom lovers

Every cloud has a silver lining. This proverbial saying should be applied to all situations in life, including to the recent confinement we have endured over the last two months. During this time, I have had the opportunity to catch up on reading and shorten my never-ending reading list. Here are four books I have recently read that will delight the lovers of freedom.

A Non-Austrian Vindication of Hayek’s Monetary Policy

Hayek has always been considered somewhat of a maverick within the Austrian School. His views on several economic and philosophical issues depart from those of others in the Austrian tradition, particularly those in the Rothbardian lineage. A good example is Hayek’s support for a government-provided safety net in the form of “a minimum income for everyone, or a sort of floor below which nobody need fall even when he is unable to provide for himself.”

Unconventional Monetary Policy during the Great Recession: Lessons for Today?

The coronavirus health crisis and the measures taken by governments to curb the pandemic are having an enormous impact on the global economy. According to Morningstar, the world economy is expected to contract by 1.4% in 2020, a downward revision of almost four percentage points compared to the World Bank’s forecast released in January this year.

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