Economy And Economics Quotes by Hubert H. Humphrey, Aberjhani, Calvin Coolidge, Franklin D. Roosevelt, Ronald Reagan, John F. Kennedy and many others.
I learned more about the economy from one South Dakota dust storm that I did in all my years of college.
Ours is an age in which thousands are driven daily from their homelands by the unforgiving brutalities of war, terrorism, political oppression, starvation, disease, economic piracy, and the relentless suffocation of that singular breath which makes human beings individuals.
Economy is the method by which we prepare today to afford the improvements of tomorrow.
But while they prate of economic laws, men and women are starving. We must lay hold of the fact that economic laws are not made by nature. They are made by human beings.
Has anyone stopped to consider that we might come closer to balancing the budget if all of us simply tried to live up to the Ten Commandments and the Golden Rule?
Economic growth without social progress lets the great majority of the people remain in poverty, while a privileged few reap the benefits of rising abundance.
Ask five economists and you’ll get five different answers – six if one went to Harvard.
Mere parsimony is not economy. Expense, and great expense, may be an essential part in true economy.
The day is not far off when the economic problem will take the back seat where it belongs, and the arena of the heart and the head will be occupied or reoccupied, by our real problems – the problems of life and of human relations, of creation and behavior and religion.
Commerce flourishes by circumstances, precarious, transitory, contingent, almost as the winds and waves that bring it to our shores.
Give me a one-handed economist! All my economists say, On the one hand on the other.
Never spend your money before you have earned it.
Frugality is founded on the principal that all riches have limits.
In economics, hope and faith coexist with great scientific pretension and also a deep desire for respectability.
Men cannot not live by exchanging articles, but producing them. They live by work not trade.
The science hangs like a gathering fog in a valley, a fog which begins nowhere and goes nowhere, an incidental, unmeaning inconvenience to passers-by.
Nobody spends somebody else’s money as carefully as he spends his own.