That is the title of a new book, edited by Steven Kates. It is published by Edward Elgar ($$$). I am one of the contributing authors.
My essay argues that Keynesians use two very different approaches in marketing their ideas. First, they use a simplistic approach (“spending creates jobs and jobs create spending”) to talk to politicians and the general public. Second, because among trained economists it is indefensible to ignore prices and instead talk about quantities depending on quantities, Keynesians talk in academic circles in an entirely different fashion.
I say that that fatal flaw in both approaches is aggregation–treating the economy as a GDP factory. This makes it impossible for Keynesians (or for macroeconomists in general) to think about the issue of patterns of sustainable specialization and trade. The PSST story is that some patterns of trade become unsustainable as tastes and technology change, and addressing this requires a trial-and-error process to evolve new sustainable patterns.
In terms of policy, the Keynesian assumption that all work is done in the same GDP factory suggests that government can fix a recession without knowing any specifics about the characteristics of unemployed workers. In reality, worker skills are heterogeneous, and there is no guarantee that a fiscal stimulus will be relevant to the workers who are having difficulty adjusting to new circumstances.
I reprise some of these points in Specialization and Trade, which is priced so that an entity other than a library might wish to purchase it.