Edwin E. Witte/Works

From Citizendium
Jump to navigation Jump to search
This article has a Citable Version.
Main Article
Related Articles  [?]
Bibliography  [?]
External Links  [?]
Citable Version  [?]
Works [?]
Debate Guide [?]
A list of some works of Edwin E. Witte.

This is a chronological list of works authored by Edwin E. Witte.
For an annotated list of writings by Witte, see Edwin E. Witte/Bibliography.

  • The Role of the Courts in Labor Disputes, Ph.D. diss., 1927.
Adviser: John R. Commons, readers: Richard T. Ely, and William H. Keikhofer
  • The Government in Labor Disputes. New York: McGraw-Hill, 1932.
A revision of his dissertation with four additional appendices.
  • "An Historical Account of Unemployment Insurance in the Social Security Act." Law and Contemporary Problems 3, no. 1, "Unemployment Compensation" (January 1936): 157-169.
  • "Whither Unemployment Compensation?" The Social Service Review 14, no. 3 (September 1940): 421-437.
  • "1944-1945 Programs for Postwar Social Security and Medical Care." The Review of Economics and Statistics 27, no. 4 (November 1945): 171-188.
  • "Development of Unemployment Compensation." The Yale Law Journal 55, no. 1 (December 1945): 21-52.
  • With Robert Flemming. Marathon Corporation and Seven Labor Unions: A Case Study. Washington: <publisher?>, 1950.
  • "Labor in Wisconsin History." The Wisconsin Magazine of History 35, No. 2 (Winter, 1951): 83-86, 137-142.
  • "Institutional Economics as seen by an Institutional Economist." Southern Economic Review 21 (October 1954): 131-140.
A statement of his economic point-of-view.
  • "Economics and Public Policy." American Economic Review 47 (March 1957): 12-13.
Witte's AEA presidential address and statement of his economic point-of-view.
  • The Development of the Social Security Act. Edited by Wilbur J. Cohen and Robert J. Lampman. Foreword by Frances Perkins. Madison: University of Wisconsin Press, 1963.
This posthumously published account was first written by Witte from his diary in 1936 following his work at the Committee on Economic Security. It thus contains a first-hand account of the day-to-day operation of the committee and the formulation of the Social Security Act. It was written for the files of the Social Science Research Council but not published until after his death.