WATCH: Thomas Greco: The End of Money and the Future of Civilization
The following video was recorded by Todd Boyle in the basement of Elliot Bay Books in November of this year.
Over the past several decades, onetime engineer, professor, and entrepreneur Thomas H. Greco, Jr. has been looking closely at money and economic systems, seeing them for what they are, where they’ve come from, and how they might be altered. He does this most cogently, insightfully, and recently in The End of Money and the Future of Civilization (Chelsea Green). “For the growing ranks of monetary reformers worldwide, long-time expert Tom Greco’s deeply researched new book is essential reading. This gripping blend of theory and practicality lays out all the options for creating saner money and credit systems.” – Hazel Henderson. “This book cuts to the very core of the trouble—and points toward several pathways that might allow us to slowly climb out of the pit into which we’ve stumbled.” – Bill McKibben. Tom Greco has worked for many years with alternative currency and mutual credit projects in Seattle, and worldwide, in a deep, hands-on way. He is the real deal.
For centuries, humans have had a very strong interest in oil and it’s only getting more intense. Our dependency is reaching a concerning level which Matthieu Auzanneau speaks to in his book Oil, Power, and War. The following article was written by Frank Kaminski and was published on Resilience.org. In Oil, Power, and War, French…Read More
When we reflect on the history of the world and the progress of human society, it’s incredible to think about where we started and where we are today. We’ve innovated, we’ve discovered, we’ve grown, we’ve developed. But at what cost? The following is an excerpt from Oil, Power, and War by Matthieu Auzanneau. It has been…Read More
Manners. We were all taught them from a young age, and yet, they are oft forgotten when we find ourselves in the heat of an argument about a topic we are passionate about. Before we know it, we are mere shells of ourselves, using cutthroat tactics to win our case. Unfortunately, our momentary loss of…Read More
In response to one of the nation’s darkest labor-history chapters, Congress passed a law in 1894 making the first Monday of every September “Labor Day,” to pay tribute and honor the achievements and contributions of American workers. While the passing of the law helped to improve conditions, standards, and relations there was still work to…Read More