Market Quotes

Quotes tagged as "market" Showing 1-30 of 139
Christina Rossetti
“We must not look at goblin men,
We must not buy their fruits:
Who knows upon what soil they fed
Their hungry thirsty roots?”
Christina Rossetti, Goblin Market and Other Poems

Naomi Alderman
“The truth has always been a more complex commodity than the market can easily package and sell.”
Naomi Alderman, The Power

Friedrich A. Hayek
“It is because every individual knows little and, in particular, because we rarely know which of us knows best that we trust the independent and competitive efforts of many to induce the emergence of what we shall want when we see it.”
Friedrich August von Hayek, The Constitution of Liberty

“Write from the soul, not from some notion about what you think the marketplace wants.The market is fickle; the soul is eternal'.”
Jeffrey Carver

Pooja Agnihotri
“Funds, no doubt, play an important role in deciding how long you will last in the market without making any profits.”
Pooja Agnihotri, 17 Reasons Why Businesses Fail :Unscrew Yourself From Business Failure

Pooja Agnihotri
“In the Bible of successful businesses, market research is the holy grail.”
Pooja Agnihotri, 17 Reasons Why Businesses Fail :Unscrew Yourself From Business Failure

Pooja Agnihotri
“You can’t ignore the importance of being unique, remarkable, and differentiated in a highly crowded market.”
Pooja Agnihotri, 17 Reasons Why Businesses Fail :Unscrew Yourself From Business Failure

Gustave de Molinari
“Just as war is the natural consequence of monopoly, peace is the natural consequence of liberty.”
Gustave de Molinari

David Graeber
“Say a king wishes to support a standing army of fifty thousand men. Under ancient or medieval conditions, feeding such a force was an enormous problem—unless they were on the march, one would need to employ almost as many men and ani­mals just to locate, acquire, and transport the necessary provisions. On the other hand, if one simply hands out coins to the soldiers and then demands that every family in the kingdom was obliged to pay one of those coins back to you, one would, in one blow, turn one's entire national economy into a vast machine for the provisioning of soldiers, since now every family, in order to get their hands on the coins, must find some way to contribute to the general effort to provide soldiers with things they want. Markets are brought into existence as a side effect.”
David Graeber, Debt: The First 5,000 Years

Ludwig von Mises
“Against what is stupid, nonsensical, erroneous, and evil, [classical] liberalism fights with the weapons of the mind, and not with brute force and repression.”
Ludwig von Mises, Liberalism: The Classical Tradition

David Harvey
“Since the 1970S, financial innova­tions such as the securitisation of mortgage debt and the spreading of investment risks through the creation of derivative markets, all tacitly (and now, as we see, actually) backed by state power, have permitted a huge flow of excess liquidity into all facets of urbanisa­tion and built environment construction worldwide.”
David Harvey, The Enigma of Capital and the Crises of Capitalism

“While I slept you stood in the
colorful night market
with pyramids of bright
fruit piled high

Where those who loved you,
rushing back to their intimate stalls,
held out pears that had been
dreamed for you

And would the dream pear not
come gladly
once it knew this was you
wanting to take it in?

The dream pear chose reality,
wanting your mouth as I did -

Honestly, it was happy to be bitten.”
Brenda Hillman

Yuval Noah Harari
“Romantic literature often presents the individual as somebody caught in a struggle against the state and the market. Nothing could be further from the truth. The state and the market are the mother and father of the individual, and the individual can survive only thanks to them. The market provides us with work, insurance and a pension. If we want to study a profession, the government’s schools are there to teach us. If we want to open a business, the bank loans us money. If we want to build a house, a construction company builds it and the bank gives us a mortgage, in some cases subsidised or insured by the state. If violence flares up, the police protect us. If we are sick for a few days, our health insurance takes care of us. If we are debilitated for months, social security steps in. If we need around-the-clock assistance, we can go to the market and hire a nurse – usually some stranger from the other side of the world who takes care of us with the kind of devotion that we no longer expect from our own children. If we have the means, we can spend our golden years at a senior citizens’ home. The tax authorities treat us as individuals, and do not expect us to pay the neighbours’ taxes. The courts, too, see us as individuals, and never punish us for the crimes of our cousins.

Not only adult men, but also women and children, are recognised as individuals. Throughout most of history, women were often seen as the property of family or community. Modern states, on the other hand, see women as individuals, enjoying economic and legal rights independently of their family and community. They may hold their own bank accounts, decide whom to marry, and even choose to divorce or live on their own.

But the liberation of the individual comes at a cost. Many of us now bewail the loss of strong families and communities and feel alienated and threatened by the power the impersonal state and market wield over our lives. States and markets composed of alienated individuals can intervene in the lives of their members much more easily than states and markets composed of strong families and communities. When neighbours in a high-rise apartment building cannot even agree on how much to pay their janitor, how can we expect them to resist the state?

The deal between states, markets and individuals is an uneasy one. The state and the market disagree about their mutual rights and obligations, and individuals complain that both demand too much and provide too little. In many cases individuals are exploited by markets, and states employ their armies, police forces and bureaucracies to persecute individuals instead of defending them. Yet it is amazing that this deal works at all – however imperfectly. For it breaches countless generations of human social arrangements. Millions of years of evolution have designed us to live and think as community members. Within a mere two centuries we have become alienated individuals. Nothing testifies better to the awesome power of culture.”
Yuval Noah Harari, Sapiens: A Brief History of Humankind

“A bull market is like sex. It feels best just before it ends”
Peter Bevelin, All I Want To Know Is Where I'm Going To Die So I'll Never Go There

“Even the most beautifully written, perfectly edited and well-designed books will fail if people aren't made aware of them!" ––Linda Radke, President of Five Star Publications, on the importance of public relations and marketing.”
Linda F. Radke, The Economical Guide to Self-Publishing: How to Produce and Market Your Book on a Budget

Toba Beta
“It wasn't science and technology that cause a slow progress,
but collective knowledge of the society and market demands.”
Toba Beta, Betelgeuse Incident: Insiden Bait Al-Jauza

Friedrich A. Hayek
“Once government undertakes to determine the whole wage structure and is thereby forced to control employment and production, there will be a far greater destruction of the present powers of the unions than their submission to the rule of equal law would involve. Under such a system the unions will have only the choice between becoming the willing instrument of governmental policy an being incorporated into the machinery of government, on the one hand, and being totally abolished, on the other. The former alternative is more likely to be chosen, since it would enable the existing union bureaucracy to retain their position and some of their personal power. But to the workers it would mean complete subjection to the control by a corporative state. The situation in most countries leaves us no choice but to await some such outcome or to retrace our steps. The present position of the unions cannot last, for they can function only in a market economy which they are doing their best to destroy.”
Friedrich A. Hayek, The Constitution of Liberty

“When we wear the uniform of any organization, we market that brand itself.”
Sonal Takalkar

Milton Friedman
“In every area, i.e. what protects the workers, the employers, the consumers.. it's always the existence of variety and alternatives.”
Milton Friedman

David Graeber
“Marx and Engels, in their giddy enthusiasm for the industrial revolutions of their day, [...] were wrong to predict that market competition would compel factory owners to-go on with mechanization anyway. If it didn't happen, it can only be because market competition is not, in fact, as essential to the nature of capitalism as they had assumed. If nothing else, the current form of capitalism, where much of the competition seems to take the form of internal marketing within the bureaucratic structures of large semi-monopolistic enterprises, would presumably have come as a complete surprise to them.”
David Graeber, The Utopia of Rules: On Technology, Stupidity, and the Secret Joys of Bureaucracy

“कौन सा मुक़ाम यहाँ बाज़ार नहीं है
कि है कोई यहाँ जो ख़रीदार नहीं है


Vineet Raj Kapoor

Ravindra Shukla
“Your logic may be relevant for the cases you have seen. That is also limited to your interpretation. There are issues like solving the HIV problem, or space travel, which may be worth a lot more than billions. It all depends on your need.”
Ravindra Shukla, A Maverick Heart: Between Love and Life

Ravindra Shukla
“Do not get bogged down in right or wrong and quantitative evaluation. Look at what pertains to today. How do you define
who is the robber, who is the businessman and who is the tycoon? Consider these examples. In the first case, a robber robs one person for a $1000, so the total of $1000 increases in value in a very crude
way. In the second case, a business man employs 1000 workers and extracts $100 from each worker and makes $100K. In the third case, a business tycoon reaches millions of people and steals a dollar
from each and makes millions, he is the tycoon.”
Ravindra Shukla, A Maverick Heart: Between Love and Life

Ravindra Shukla
“If you rob too much from one person, it becomes murder. If you steal little by little, it looks like business. Just find a way to
refine it. The Internet has made it possible to connect to the whole world via one platform. Steal a penny from each person, call it service charge and you will be a millionaire. The volume makes a
Ravindra Shukla, A Maverick Heart: Between Love and Life

“हर कोई इस बाज़ार में सामान बन के आया है



15 Oct 2020 National Get to know your Customers Day (3rd Thursday of every Quarter - Jan, Apr, Jul, Oct)”
Vineet Raj Kapoor

Rolf Dobelli
“Put together two stock market forecasts - one predicting that prices will rise next month and one warning of a drop.
Send the first mail to fifty thousand people and the second mail to a different set of fifty thousand.
Suppose that after one month, the indices have fallen. Now you can send another mail, but this time only to the fifty thousand who received the correct prediction.
This fifty thousand you divide into two groups: the first half learns prices will increase next month, and the second half discovers they will fall.
Continue doing this. After ten months, around a hundred people will remain, all of whom you have advised impeccably.
From their perspective, you are a genius. You have proven that you are truly in possession of prophetic powers.
Some of these people will trust you with their money.
Take it and start a new life in Brazil.”
Rolf Dobelli, The Art of Thinking Clearly

E.T.A. Hoffmann
“Look, cousin, there is a commotion starting over there beside the church. Two vegetable-women have probably got into a violent dispute over the vexed question of meum and tuum [mine and yours], and, with their arms akimbo, seem to be treating each other to some choice expressions. The crowd is flocking to them. A dense circle surrounds the two quarrelling women. Their voices are growing louder and shriller by the minute. They are waving their fists more and more fiercly. They are approaching each other more and more closely. We shall have fisticuffs any moment.”
E.T.A. Hoffmann, The Golden Pot and Other Tales


दिमाग़ को सुकूँ ना दौलत ही चाहिए
सोच को अपना अलग बाज़ार चाहिए

Vineet Raj Kapoor

“Substitution competition is a natural limit or control on prices. In a permaculture economy, every useful product or service in a market coexists with a variety of substitutes. There is a point to which monopolies become uneconomical/ unprofitable. Almost every product or service, or their inputs, may be used for a variety of purposes by a variety of consumers, If the price (a) causes there to be more or less consumption of (b) then a and b are substitutes. Substitution competition eventually causes monopolies to shrink or fail , or creates new market space which renders the previous monopoly relatively smaller in size and therefore not a monopoly in the context of the expanded economy”
Hendrith Vanlon Smith Jr, Principles of a Permaculture Economy

Utibe Samuel Mbom
“Marketing is the lifeblood of every legitimate business.”
Utibe Samuel Mbom, The Ultimate Guide to Starting an Event Ushering Agency

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