These are writings on Economics.
The Budgetary Finance System was developed as an alternative to the economic model used in the USSR.
Eric Williams, the first Prime Minister of Trinidad & Tobago, explained the relationship between slavery and the development of Britain's economy.
This book looks at how many Third World countries have been held hostage by their creditors, and how Third World governments are forced to choose between pleasing their creditors and pleasing their people.
This book looks at Comandante Guevara's contributions to Economics, particularly in Cuba.
This paper looks at how Global South countries are pressured to weaken their labour laws in order to attract foreign investors. It is one aspect of the "race to the bottom" concept.
This is an article by the leader of the Korean Women Peasant Association; it looks at how free trade policies impoverish rural communities in the periphery.
This paper looks at the impact of British colonial policies on the Nigerian economy, even today. Metropoles adopted protectionist measures against their own colonies, thereby protecting the development of the economy in the metropole itself, while shaping the economies of colonies around the needs of the metropole.
This paper criticises free trade, and highlights how the same countries that promote free trade today had relied on Protectionism to develop their own economies. It was written by an economist who influenced Rafael Correa, a Socialist who is the former president of Ecuador.
This piece looks at how global economic dynamics erode the sovereignty of countries in the periphery. Countries in the periphery still have their economies organised to benefit the core.
This article looks at Nicaragua's model of economic development. It mentions common challenges facing countries in the Global South, particularly the volatile trade markets, and heavy reliance on foreign investments.
This piece looks at the complex relationship between slavery and Capitalism. Slavery gave rise to Capitalism, and then Capitalism killed slavery.
This is an outline of Gaddafi's views on economics, which largely focuses on wages, but includes discourse on issues like property ownership and the nature of domestic work.
Here, a distinction is made between essential goods (like food, which people would need to survive) and non-essential goods (like tobacco or indigo). The argument is that the value of non-essential goods can be left to market dynamics, but the importance of human life and need must take precedence over the market.