The Art of the Impossible
A Blog History of the Election of Donald J. Trump as President
Paperback, 390 pages, $39.95
Publication Date: March 1, 2017The book is a complete compilation of my blogs on the 2016 American presidential election beginning in July 2015 as the election cycle began and ending with the tallying of the votes which
was completed on November 9, 2016. It is a blog
history, and may be the very first of its kind. The entire book is comprised of blog posts on my own website: www.lawofmarkets. com some of which were also then published on my shared website: www. catalaxyfiles.com.Comments on Steve Kates’s Post Following the Election at Catallaxypbw: Congratulations Steve! The scorn heaped on Trump on this site is a reflection of just how monumental a victory he has achieved: against the Democrats, the media, and the Republicans. Your own vision and commitment has been well and truly vindicated.
Ubique: Steve, you were great during the whole campaign and right on the money. Thank you for your insights and superb commentary and coverage which were more relevant and accurate than anything published or broadcast anywhere in Australia.Dash: Love it. Was looking forward to this post and it didn’t disappoint.
politichix: Thank you for your uncompromised view of things. You have been almost the ONLY one who got it. Respect…Anne: Kudos to this Mensch, Steve Kates! More than half the populations of Western Nations will never know or understand the importance of this day, November 8th, 2016.deplorable
goatjam: Nice work Steve... It was a magnificent victory for us all.cui bono: Well done Steve. You had a thought through view and stuck to it. Many of your critics flitted about, driven by the latest MSM outrage of the day.JamesK: Congrats to Steve Kates for his steadfast faith in The Donald I thought it was a bad mistake by the Republican primary electorate primarily on the basis that he couldn’t win. I was wrong. I am ecstatically happy about that I was wrong.
About the Author
Dr Steven Kates is Associate Professor of Economics at RMIT University in Melbourne, but spent most of his working career as the Chief Economist for Australia’s national employer association, the Australian Chamber of Commerce and Industry.