» » The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature After the Collapse of 'Actually Existing Socialism'
Download The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature After the Collapse of 'Actually Existing Socialism' djvu

Download The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature After the Collapse of 'Actually Existing Socialism' djvu

by Patrick Camiller,Elmar Altvater

Author: Patrick Camiller,Elmar Altvater
Subcategory: Economics
Language: English
Publisher: Verso (June 17, 1993)
Pages: 280 pages
Category: Perfomance
Rating: 4.7
Other formats: docx lrf mbr lrf

The end of ‘actually existing socialism’ has been widely hailed as confirmation of the supremacy of market forces.

The end of "actually existing socialism" has been widely hailed as confirmation that any barrier to the spontaneous logic of the market can only lead to disaster. Yet, both the post-Communist societies of the East and large parts of the South face a protracted crisis to which the victorious West offers no solution in theory or practise.

An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature after the Collapse of Actually Existing Socialism ELMAR ALTVATER Translated by Patrick Camiller 3. Value and Matter An ecological analysis of economic processes must therefore encompass both changes in value an. . Value and Matter An ecological analysis of economic processes must therefore encompass both changes in value and changes in nature. Of Marx's critique of political economy one can preserve whatever one wishes; what is clear is that, unlike classical and neoclassical economics, it: is aware of the significance of time and space for economic processes.

Altvater, E. (1993) The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature after the Collapse of 'Actually Existing Socialism', London: Verso. Amin, A. and N. Thrift (1997) ‘Globalization, socio-economics, territoriality’, in R. Lee and J. Wills (ed., Geographies of Economies, London: Arnold.

Altvater . 1993: The Future of the Market: an Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature After the Collapse of Actually Existing Socialism, translated by P. Camiller, Verso, London. Analytical Creative Group, 1998. Bauman . 1992: Intimations of Postmodernity. chool of Geography and Environmental Management, Faculty of the Built y of the West of EnglandBristolU.

Elmar Altvater is the author of The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature after the .

Elmar Altvater is the author of The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature after the Collapse of 'Actually Existing Socialism. Eileen C. Crist is the author of Images of Animals: Anthropomorphism and Animal Mind. Daniel Hartley is the author of The Politics of Style: Marxist Poetics in and beyond Raymond Williams, Terry Eagleton and Fredric Jameson. Christian Parenti is the author of Tropic of Chaos: Climate Change and the New Geography of Violence.

Andrusz . Harloe . & Szelenyi I. (eds) (1996) Cities after socialism: urban and regional change and conflict in post-socialist societies. and Vermeulen, M. (Ed. European Urban and Regional Studies, 7 (3): 269-280.

The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature After the Collapse of "Actually Existing Socialism. Tucker, Irvin B. p 491.

Elmar Altvater and Patrick Camiller. Adolfo Gilly and Patrick Camiller. Elmar Altvater, Eileen C. Crist, Donna J. Haraway, Andreas Malm, Daniel Hartley, and Christian Parenti. Norman Manea and Patrick Camiller. War and Cinema: The Logistics of Perception (Radical Thinkers). Paul Virilio and Patrick Camiller. The African Dream: The diaries of the Revolutionary War in the Congo.

The Future of the Market: An Essay on the Regulation of Money and Nature After the Collapse of 'Actually Existing Socialism'. 2nd Slump: A Marxist Analysis of Recession in the 70's. A Former Student of Dr. Hunt. com User, July 7, 2007.

In this book Elmar Altvater, one of Germany’s leading radical economists, considers the discordant state of the capitalist world today, drawing on bpth green and socialist economics.The end of ‘actually existing socialism’ has been widely hailed as confirmation of the supremacy of market forces. Yet both the post-Communist societies of the East and large parts of the South face a protracted crisis to which the apparently victorious West offers no solution. Against this background Altvater explains why Soviet planning ended in failure, having reproduced many negative features of the Western model without being able to sustain a global challenge to it.Altvater examines the claims currently made for the market, both in the history of capitalism and in the globalized market economy today. Has a free market ever existed, in the sense of imposing itself on the will of political actors? Can the free market ever lead the debt-ridden societies of Africa or Latin America out of mass poverty? Can the world crisis of civilisation, in all its dimensions, be overcome by relying on market models of production and consumption? These questions are addressed in the context of an economic theory that puts human needs and capacities, and a sustainable model of development, at the centre of analysis.