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Was man für Geld nicht kaufen kann
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Was man für Geld nicht kaufen kann

MedlemmarRecensionerPopularitetGenomsnittligt betygOmnämnanden
8772518,681 (3.84)12
Sandel argues that we have drifted from having a market economy to being a market society and examines one of the biggest ethical questions of our time: What is the proper role of markets in a democratic society, and how can we protect the moral and civic goods that markets do not honor and money cannot buy?… (mer)
Medlem:MB318
Titel:Was man für Geld nicht kaufen kann
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Info:Ullstein Verlag GmbH
Samlingar:Ditt bibliotek
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Vad som inte kan köpas för pengar : marknadens moraliska gränser av Michael J. Sandel (Author)

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» Se även 12 omnämnanden

I have the same issue with this book that many other reviewers had: it presents many examples of how money and commercialization can impact things from sports to education, yet is painfully slim on what we're actually supposed to do about it. This book is good for sparking thought and discussion but doesn't do much more than that. ( )
  CrimsonWurm | Apr 11, 2021 |
I don't care about baseball and maybe that's the crucial link that this book requires to make any sense. The author repeatedly and I mean on almost every page assumes people share his personal judgments on value of things. He finally admits that in the end of the book and goes back on his condemnations and advocates a less extreme position of taking into account effects of existence of markets on human behaviour. This is a fairly well accepted if not tackled problem. ( )
  Paul_S | Dec 23, 2020 |
Michael Sandel
  chestergap | Aug 29, 2019 |
A fun easy read that isn't too technical. Reminds me of Justice. It was nice to take my mind off of studying by reading something simple.

The thesis is pretty simple, that in addition to concerns about distribution and coercion (unequal bargaining power for example) there are moral concerns with introducing market mechanisms into new areas of human life. In addition to unintended consequences such as crowding out intrinsic motivation, and commoditizing people, markets might have an expressive function, that by introducing markets as a way of allocating resources we corrupt the resource in some way. And that to see if markets corrupt, we need to have a conception of the telos of the resource or right being allocated (be it the draft, hunting permits for black rhino or skyboxes in stadiums).

Sandel does a good job of presenting the benefits of markets as well, but at least asks us to consider some of the moral and normative implications of allowing markets to enter spheres of human life where it wasn't before. I don't agree with a lot of the book, (as a market imperialist myself) but his critiques are novel and sophisticated. One interesting point is that some economists have advocated the markets as a way to conserve our altruism for when we really need it. Sandel disagrees, and cites Aristotle, arguing that our altruism grows as we exercise it. I would have liked to see some social science research on the topic but it stuck out to me. I would read the book just for the interesting examples he brings up, the two salient ones being a study on the deadweight loss of christmas (some economists think that christmas creates deadweight because we give people gifts instead of cash so they can spend it themselves) and a group that pays women with drug addictions cash and in return are sterilized. ( )
  vhl219 | Jun 1, 2019 |
I don't completely agree with how far he takes all the arguments, but I think he's absolutely right that this is a debate worth having that is not really happening. ( )
  TravbudJ | Sep 22, 2018 |
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What Money Can’t Buy has an easy charm about it, but it also has structural defects which do not, I think, come from its American focus and do not depend on how many of Sandel’s pet hates you share. It is an exercise in persuasive pamphleteering rather than a systematic exploration.
 

The irony is that I think Sandel would have written a more powerful book had he not tried to argue the case on free-market economists' own dry, dispassionate terms. It is, as he rightly points out, the language in which most modern political debate is conducted: "Between those who favour unfettered markets and those who maintain that market choices are free only when they're made on a level playing field." But it feels as if by engaging on their terms, he's forcing himself to make an argument with one hand tied behind his back. Only in the final chapter does he throw caution to the wind, and make the case in the language of poetry.
 

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Sandel argues that we have drifted from having a market economy to being a market society and examines one of the biggest ethical questions of our time: What is the proper role of markets in a democratic society, and how can we protect the moral and civic goods that markets do not honor and money cannot buy?

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