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Reinventing Prosperity: Managing Economic Growth to Reduce Unemployment, Inequality and Climate Change
von Graeme Maxton, Jorgen Randers
(Besonderer Beitrag (Solist): Suzuki, David)
Verlag: GREYSTONE BOOKS
Hardcover / Gebundene Ausgabe
ISBN: 978-1-77164-251-4
Erschienen: am 08.10.2016
Sprache: Englisch
Format: 23,6 cm x 15,4 cm x 2,7 cm
Gewicht: 546 Gramm
Umfang: 272 Seiten

Preis: 24,50 €
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A persuasive economic argument that proves we can all live better lives in this finite world.
The biggest challenges facing human wellbeing today are widening income inequality, continuing global poverty, and environmental degradation. All these problems are simple to solve - in theory. In practice, however, they are much more complex to solve, because most of the commonly proposed "solutions" are simply not acceptable to people and governments who are focused on the short term.
In Reinventing Prosperity, Graeme Maxton and Jorgen Randers offer a new approach with thirteen recommendations that should be possible to implement around the world. This book addresses the forty-year-old growth/no-growth debate by explaining how it is possible to reduce unemployment, poverty, inequality, and the pace of climate change and still have economic growth-if we want.
Published in Partnership with the David Suzuki Institute
Graeme Maxton is the Secretary General of the Club of Rome and a former regional director of the Economist Intelligence Unit in Asia. He is the author of The End of Progress - How Modern Economics Has Failed Us, which was nominated for the Financial Times and Goldman Sachs Business Book of the Year.
Jorgen Randers is a professor of climate strategy at the Norwegian Business School, a former Deputy Director General of WWF International, and has contributed to numerous books, including Limits to Growth.
David Suzuki is an internationally renowned geneticist and environmentalist and a cofounder of the David Suzuki Foundation. He is the author of more than 40 books, is a recipient of the Right Livelihood Award, and was named one of Time Magazine's Heroes of the Environment. He lives in Vancouver.