CEE Review: Corporations and religion?, Bhagwati and Easterly, Entrepreneurial hubs, and more
News and Opinion
Business ethicist Chris MacDonald reflects on the Hobby Lobby case and asks whether corporations can have religious goals.
Development economists everywhere: in Financial Times, a profile interview with Jagdish Bhagwati, who asks whether the “tortoise” India can overtake the “hare” China.
And in “Spare the Advice,” a The New York Times review of William Easterly’s The Tyranny of Experts: Economists, Dictators, and the Forgotten Rights of the Poor.
Mindsets in collision — bureaucratic versus voluntary-initiative: banning free food for the homeless.
A new study from Kauffman on how cities become entrepreneurial: “Think Locally, Act Locally: Building a Robust Entrepreneurial Ecosystem.”
Sarbanes-Oxley’s reach? “The Supreme Court agreed to decide whether prosecutors can use the 2002 Sarbanes-Oxley corporate governance law, which makes it a crime to destroy records, to target a fisherman for allegedly throwing undersized red grouper overboard.” At The Wall Street Journal blog.
Breakthrough in data storage: Sony’s new magnetic tape technology enables 185 TB cartridges.
In conjunction with the Polish translation of Stephen Hicks’s Nietzsche and the Nazis, Professor Hicks will be giving a series of lectures this May in Poland at Nicolas Copernicus University, University of Casimir the Great, and Gdańsk University.
The image above (click to enlarge) is of Albin Polasek with his Man Carving His Own Destiny (1907).
See you next time with our digest of new and interesting items in entrepreneurship, ethics, and political economy. Here are the previous editions of CEE Review.