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Monday summary: Forbes and Reynolds on Newt’s role in supply-side’s founding; Ron Paul on the dollar; Wilson on income inequality.

From Forbes, historian Brian Domitrovic notes Newt Gingrich’s role in advancing supply-side economics.

At The Huffington Post, Alan Reynolds denies Gingrich’s role in supply-side’s founding.

In The NY Sun, Ira Stoll criticizes Gingrich for bashing investment banks and private equity firms.

National Journal quotes Jeff Bell on the GOP presidential primary’s emerging establishment vs. conservative grassroots theme.

On The Kudlow Report, Larry Kudlow interviews US Rep. Ron Paul on the Fed, the dollar and gold:

In The WSJ, James Freeman notes that Warren Buffett likely would avoid the Buffett Rule.

On Forbes, John Tamny links global warming pessimism to belief in America’s inevitable decline.

IBD examines the Obama recovery’s abnormally slow pace.

In The Washington Post, James Q. Wilson suggests income inequality is related to social factors such as education level and family structure.

On Kudlow, David Goldman sounds moderately optimistic about US growth:

The WSJ highlights a World Bank report relating Europe’s slow growth to demographics and big government.

From Cato, David Boaz refutes the claim that China caused the 2008 financial crisis.

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