1997 - Distinguished Fellow of the American Economic Association
1963 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Law and economics, Public economics, Rent-seeking, Politics and Public choice. His work deals with themes such as Public finance and Bullet voting, Cardinal voting systems, which intersect with Law and economics. His study looks at the intersection of Rent-seeking and topics like Microeconomics with Presentation and All-pay auction.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mathematics education, Market sector and State. His Public choice research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Actuarial science and Individualism. His work in Individualism addresses issues such as Liberal democracy, which are connected to fields such as Public sector.
Gordon Tullock focuses on Public finance, Public choice, Law and economics, Public economics and Politics. His Public choice research includes themes of Positive economics and Public administration. His Law and economics research incorporates themes from Voting and Rent-seeking.
His Rent-seeking study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Economic rent. His Public economics research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Government and Public good. Politics connects with themes related to Political economy in his study.
His primary scientific interests are in Public choice, Law, Public economics, Politics and Economic history. His Public choice research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Government, Public finance, Democracy and Public administration. His work deals with themes such as Voting, Positive economics, Applied economics, Index and Public good, which intersect with Public economics.
In his research on the topic of Public good, Rent-seeking and Redistribution is strongly related with Externality. His Rent-seeking research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Dictatorship and Neoclassical economics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Development economics and Redistribution of income and wealth.
His main research concerns Public choice, Political economy, Politics, Government and Rent-seeking. He combines subjects such as Jungle and Public administration with his study of Public choice. His Political economy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Market failure, Public institution, Private sector, Bureaucracy and Incentive.
His Politics study combines topics in areas such as Development economics and Redistribution of income and wealth. Gordon Tullock interconnects Externality, Neoclassical economics, Public good and Labour economics in the investigation of issues within Rent-seeking. His work carried out in the field of Labour economics brings together such families of science as Index and Public economics.
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THE WELFARE COSTS OF TARIFFS, MONOPOLIES, AND THEFT
Economic Inquiry (1967)
The calculus of consent : logical foundations of constitutional democracy
James M. Buchanan;Gordon Tullock.
The Economic Journal (1963)
Efficient Rent Seeking
The Calculus of Consent.
William H. Riker;James M. Buchanan;Gordon Tullock.
Midwest Journal of Political Science (1962)
The politics of bureaucracy
An empirical analysis of cross-national economic growth, 1951-1980
Kevin B. Grier;Gordon Tullock.
Journal of Monetary Economics (1989)
Toward a theory of the rent-seeking society
James M. Buchanan;Robert D. Tollison;Gordon Tullock.
Southern Economic Journal (1982)
Polluters’ Profits and Political Response: Direct Control Versus Taxes: Reply
James M. Buchanan;Gordon Tullock.
The American Economic Review (2018)
Toward a mathematics of politics
The paradox of revolution
Public Choice (1971)
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