By Andrew Leyshon, Roger Lee, Colin C. Williams
A hopeful yet still hard-hitting research of other fiscal areas proliferating within the stomach of the capitalist beast. during this e-book Leyshon, Lee and Williams convene interesting stories of trade, company, credits and neighborhood. They invite us onto a brand new and promising discursive terrain the place we will examine, criticize and notably realize truly present economies of range within the filthy rich nations of the West' - J okay Gibson-Graham, Australian nationwide collage and college of Massachusetts, Amherst
In the context of difficulties within the "new economy" - from dot.com start-ups, high-technology, and telecoms - replacement financial areas provides a serious assessment of possible choices to the worldwide monetary mainstream. It makes a speciality of the emergence of other monetary geographies inside of built economies and analyzes the emergence of different financial practices inside industrialized nations.
These contain the construction of associations like neighborhood alternate and buying and selling structures, credits Unions, and different social economic system tasks; and the improvement of different practices from casual paintings to the discovery of intake websites that act as choices to the monoply of the big-box', multi-chain retail outlets.
Alternative fiscal areas is a reconsideration of what's intended through the economic' in fiscal geography; its target is to assemble many of the ways that this can be being undertaken. the quantity exhibits how the economic' is being rethought in financial geography through detailing new monetary geographies as they're rising in perform.
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Extra resources for Alternative Economic Spaces
C. (2001) ‘Geographical perspectives on the Asian economic crisis’, Geoforum, 32: vii–xii. Klein, N. (2000) No Logo: Taking Aim at the Brand Bullies. London: Harper Collins. Lee, R. (1989) ‘Social relations and the geography of material life’, in D. Gregory and R. Walford (eds), Horizons in Human Geography. Houndsmills: Macmillan. pp. 152–69. Lee, R. (2002) ‘Nice maps, shame about the theory: Thinking geographically about the economic’, Progress in Human Geography, 26: 333–55. Lewis, A. and Mackenzie, C.
Carrier and D. Miller (eds), Virtualism: A New Political Economy. Oxford: Berg. pp. 187–215. Miller, D. (2000) ‘Virtualism: the culture of political economy’, in I. Cook, D. Crouch, S. R. Ryan (eds), Cultural Turns/Geographical Turns: perspectives on cultural geography. Harlow: Prentice Hall. pp. 196–213. Miller, D. (2002) ‘Turning Callon the right way up’, Economy and Society, 31: 218–33. Monbiot, G. (2000) The Captive State: The Corporate Takeover of Britain. Basingstoke: Macmillan. O’Brien, R.
The turn towards a localized form of social economy on the part of the policy community is underpinned by a desire to deliver a range of outcomes: … both local and central state appear to want to provide conditional support for processes of community development in order to legitimise their wider political strategies, to improve local credibility, to reduce state expenditure and to create a culture of ‘community responsibility’ for regeneration. (Haughton, 1999: 7) This is clearly expressed in, for example, the UK government’s New Deal for Communities (NDC) programme, which is committed to developing ‘very local’ partnerships, including social enterprises.
Alternative Economic Spaces by Andrew Leyshon, Roger Lee, Colin C. Williams