Vilfredo Pareto

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Synonyms for Vilfredo Pareto

Italian sociologist and economist whose theories influenced the development of fascism in Italy (1848-1923)


References in periodicals archive ?
It is unfortunate that this collection of essays does not include any neo-Machiavellians such as Vilfredo Pareto, Gaetano Mosca, or Roberto Michels as an antidote to such utopian pleading.
Examples of micro-based utility functions are put forth by Jeremy Bentham, John Rawls, and Vilfredo Pareto.
He was the creator of the widely used Edgeworth box, but historically not had as much attention as contemporaries Alfred Marshall, John Maynard Keynes, or Vilfredo Pareto.
A chief proponent of the irrational nature of social action was Vilfredo Pareto, the Italian thinker who formulated the "80-20 principle.
The principle was in fact suggested by management thinker Joseph Juran and it was named after the Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto, who observed that 80 percent of property in Italy was owned by 20 percent of the Italian population.
For much of recent history economic philosophy (and therefore public policy) has been in a struggle between two strong ideas, those of Jeremy Bentham and those of Vilfredo Pareto.
The Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto derived what has become known as Pareto's law from his studies of income distribution in a number of countries at the turn of the 20th century.
The Pareto Principle is a cause-and-effect law named after Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto, who observed that 80% of personal income in Italy went to 20% of the population.
The Pareto chart was named for Vilfredo Pareto, whose principles allow us to identify the few truly important cause factors.
45, 85, 205, 235), while the term "new Columbuses" is alluded to twice while being credited to two different people: incorrectly to Vilfredo Pareto (p.
He also met Vilfredo Pareto and Leon Walras in Lausanne and Francis Y.
As the Italian economist Vilfredo Pareto observed in coining the so-called 80/20 principle, "The first 20% of effort often contributes 80% of the benefit.
The concept of optimum commonly adopted in multi-objective optimization is the one proposed by Vilfredo Pareto in 1986 (and called Pareto optimality).