Due to the widespread dissatisfaction with the way fiscal sociology is being neglected while benefiting by its ever-growing importance, the volume
Essays on Fiscal Sociology aims to provide a source, reference, and teaching supplement for the field of fiscal sociology. The essays comprised in this book were originally prepared for and read at the Erfurt Conferences on Fiscal Sociology. Please note that this conference is open to all researchers in this field internationally and it is taking place in the second week of October, before the semester starts.
Frankfurt am Main, Berlin, Bern, Bruxelles, New York, Oxford, Wien, 2005. VI, 277 pp., 4 fig., 6 tables
Contents: Jürgen G. Backhaus: Introduction – Jürgen G. Backhaus: Fiscal Sociology: What For? – Richard E. Wagner: States
and the Crafting of Souls: Mind, Society, and Fiscal Sociology – Michael McLure: Approaches to Fiscal Sociology – Giuseppe
Eusepi: Public Finance and Welfare: From the Ignorance of the Veil to the Veil of Ignorance – Alexander Ebner: Institutions,
Entrepreneurship, and the Rationale of Government: An Outline of the Schumpeterian Theory of the State – Richard E. Wagner:
Polycentric Public Finance and the Organization of Governance – Francesco Forte: Fiscal and Monetary Illusion and the Maastricht
Rules – Jürgen G. Backhaus: The Impact of Equity Driven Policy Measures on the Equity of the State – Norio Sasaki: German
Fiscal Sociology’s Influence on Japan – Norio Sasaki: Goldscheid’s Menschenökonomie from a Modern Perspective – Enrico
Schöbel: A Fiscal Sociological Theory of Tax Evasion on the Basis of Adam Smith and Otto Veit – Helge Peukert: Justi’s Moral
Economics and his System of Taxation (1766) – Helge Peukert: Fritz Karl Mann (1883-1979) – Helge Peukert: Critical Remarks
on Joseph E. Stiglitz.