English genomes are 45 per cent French in origin
Claude Frédéric Bastiat (1801 — 1850) is one of the greatest economists ever
"The government should always protect the natural liberty of the buyer to buy, and of the seller to sell."
French contributions in the eighteenth century hold a unique place in the history of economics, in the sense that for substantial segments of that century they dominated thinking in the subject
J.B. Say deserves to be remembered, especially by Austrian economists, as a pivotal figure in the history of economic thought
Every great European nation translated Say's Traité into its own language.
There exists today in Anglo-American economics a veritable "conspiracy of silence" regarding the works and achievements of the French Liberal School of Economics.
If we were to take the greatest economists from all ages and judge them on the basis of their theoretical rigor, their influence on economic education, and their impact in support of the free-market economy, then Frédéric Bastiat would be at the top of the list.
Dupuit was the first writer to link a modern, marginal-utility based theory of value with the incentive-based management of property rights.
The Jules Dupuit Prize is the most prestigious WCTRS prize
Warner reveals that the French impulse was a key ingredient in creating the modern medicine American doctors and patients live with today
French physiologist, politician, and diplomat, founder of modern aerospace medicine
Regarded by some medical historians as the father of modern surgery.
The development of the modern practice of dentistry can be traced to the work and life of Pierre Fauchard, a French dentist who worked in the first half of the eighteenth century.
Marey is well known for his work on the movement of humans and animals.
Laennec invented the stethoscope. It helped doctors listen to the sounds of patients’ bodies.
Louis has been described as the ‘inventor of the numerical method in medicine’.
Asylum reform advocates in the 1800s celebrated Pinel as the doctor who first ‘freed the mad from their chains’.
However, Freud always acknowledged Charcot’s influence and his unparalleled diagnostic eye