research into the ways in which our economic arrangement might better Serve human needs. But, above all, we must not be so preoccupied with material production as to ignore the imaginative and other intangible needs of men. While art, science, and religion must have a certain freedom from government, the economic policies of any human government must make the free growth of these noneconomic activities possible.
Oliver Wendell Holmes, Collected Legal Papers, 1921.
Bertrand and Dora Russell, Prospects of Industrial Civilization, 1923.
Harry F. Ward, The Profit Motive: Is It Necessary to Modern Industrial Society?, 1925.
W. Z. Ripley, Main Street and Wall Street, 1927.
Thorstein Veblen, The Engineers and the Price System, 1921.
Stuart Chase, The Tragedy of Waste, 1925.
Harry W. Laidler, How America Lives, 1931.
P. H. Douglas, "The Reality of Non-Commercial Incentives in Economic Life," in Tugwell, The Trend of Economics, 1924.
F. W. Taussig, Inventors and Money Makers, 1915.
John T. Flynn, Graft in Business, 1931.
M. R. Cohen, "Property and Sovereignty," Cornell Law Quarterly, 1927, Vol. 13, P. 8.