In the wake Harvey and Irma, I did some reading on the Broken window fallacy. It makes sense on it's face that after paying the glazier for the broken window, the shopkeep could not spend his six francs elsewhere, so nothing of value was gained from the breaking of the window.
In the modern world though, the shopkeep probably sets some portion of his funds aside (in the form of either paying an insurer or landlord (who in turn pays his insurer)). Let's also take the child out of the equation and say the window was broken by something an insurer wouldn't deny a payout on, like a very very localized hurricane (it only broke one window, but shattered it to pieces!).
The shopkeeps six francs would not have gone to pay for shoes or bread or the like, they would have gone to the insurance company, possibly at a higher value (let's say he made no claim in a year, with 12 monthly premiums at 1 franc a piece to pay for a six franc window).
For the insurer, he may use some of these funds to pay for his own shoes, but as a responsible insurer he knows he needs to keep a few liquid francs in order to pay out for things like broken windows -- Ergo he probably wouldn't have spent the six francs either.
In this model, it seems like the glazier has produced a product and received payment to nobody else's detriment; ergo the broken window fallacy has broken.