Tags » Good (economics)

ACCESS to GOOD Stocktake at the World Bank

ACCESS to GOOD is a collaborative information-sharing initiative, combining two ways of tracking human progress and everyday sustainability. ACCESS traces progress in relation to the Paris Agreement, on climate, energy, sustenance, and security. 459 more words

Climate Solutions

Question: Good Economics

Out of curiosity, what would be the eldraeic critique of the idea of “Good Economics” as expounded on in the Book of Life, particularly as contrasted with Classical Economics?

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Beyond Feudalism: Shared Sovereignty, Human Dignity & Open Information

There is a tension between the feudal system and modernity, which is most usefully illustrated by the differences in how feudalism and democracy treat knowledge. In the feudal system, where powerful landlords control access to resources and consume the political space, general scientific, historical, and technical knowledge is jealously guarded and is shared with working people only in order to achieve a specific objective of the ruling class. 545 more words

Human Scale Economics

Freedom from Tyranny: Redefined

A New Blueprint for Human Liberty

We want a future characterized by freedom from tyranny and deprivation. We want a future characterized by open access to education and empowerment. 687 more words

Human Scale Economics

21st-Century Enterprise: Smart, Lightweight, Adaptive

For a long time, talk about environmentally sustainable business practices triggered one or another stereotypical retort about how enterprise cannot thrive if asked to live by such standards. 989 more words

Building The Green Economy

The Climate Opportunity Report

The first high-level dialogue in the series Accelerating Progress, Advancing Innovation identified key areas of action and emerging pools of demand that make action to counter the “inconvenient truth” of global climate disruption “a convenient opportunity”. 224 more words

Climate Solutions

Macrocritical Value Generation: The Roots of Future Opportunity

Historically, when observers to the Bretton Woods institutions would raise issues of macrocritical value distortion, they were generally told “That’s not our business.” The common practice was to treat environmental damage, the degradation of basic rights, limited access to education, as “unquantifiables” or as “social issues”. 601 more words

Human Scale Economics