IJCCR (International Journal of Community Currency Research) Contents, 1998 to 2015
IJCCR (International Journal of Community Currency Research) Contents, 1998 to 2015
|Volume 19 (Summer)|
|19||2015||Introduction: Money and Development||Georgina Gómez||1-5|
|19||2015||Territorial development and Community currencies: symbolic meanings in Brazilian Community development banks||Marie Fare, Carlos de Freitas and Camille Meyer||6-17|
|19||2015||Complementary Currencies for Sustainable Development in Kenya: The Case of the Bangla-Pesa||William O. Ruddick, Morgan A. Richards, and Jem Bendell||18-30|
|19||2015||Virtual social currencies for unemployed people: social networks and job market access||Maëlle Della Peruta and Dominique Torre||31-41|
|19||2015||Price Setting Mechanisms in Complementary Currencies in Argentina’s Redes de Trueque||Georgina M. Gómez||42-52|
|19||2015||What kinds of volunteer become more motivated by community currency? Influence of perceptions of reward on motivation||Ken-ichi Kurita, Masayuki Yoshida and Yoshihisa Miyazaki||53-61|
|19||2015||Building trust: exploring the role of community exchange and reputation||Robin Krabbe||62-71|
|19||2015||Community Currency in Korea: How do we envision community currency?||Joonmo Kang and Baeg Eui Hong||72-80|
|19||2015||Beyond growth: problematic relationships between the financial crisis, care and public economies, and alternative currencies||Maurizio Ruzzene||81-93|
|19||2015||French complementary currency systems: exploring contributions to promote social currency in Argentina||Ricardo Orzi||94-105|
|19||2015||The Financing of Complementary Currencies: Problems and Perspectives||Rolf. F. H. Schroeder||106-113|
|19||2015||On Velocity in Several Complementary Currencies||Josep Lluis de la Rosa and James Stodder||114-127|
|19||2015||Prices in Parallel Currency: the case of the Exchange Network of Chania, Crete||Irene Sotiropoulou||128-136|
|19||2015||Cooperation and Intertrade between Community Currencies: From fundamentals to rule-making and clearing systems, including a case study of the Zurich Area, Switzerland||Jens Martignoni||137-151|
|19||2015||Validating and improving the Impact of Complementary Currency Systems through impact assessment frameworks||Christophe Place and Leander Bindewald||152-164|
|19||2015||It’s the motivation, stupid! The influence of motivation of secondary currency initiators on the currencies’ success||Lukas Fesenfeld, Jan Stuckatz, Iona Summerson, Thomas Kiesgen, Daniela Ruß, Maja Klimaschewski||165-172|
|19||Volume 19 (Winter)|
|19||2015||The Community Currency Scene in Spain||Hughes, Neil||1-11|
|19||2015||How Green is Our Money? Mapping the Relationship between Monetary Systems and the Environment||Brooks, Skylar||12-18|
|19||2015||2015 Book reviews|
|18||2014||A Counter-Hegemonic Discourse of Economic Difference: A Critical Discourse Analysis of Timebanking in the United States||Rice, Julie Steinkopf||1-10|
|18||2014||First Micro-Simulation Model of a LEDDA Community Currency-Dollar Economy||Boik, John||11-29|
|18||2014||2014 Book reviews|
|17||2013||Improving Complementary Currency Interchange By A Regional Hub-Solution||Huber, L. and Martignoni, J.||1-7|
|17||2013||Bitcoin: The Political ‘Virtual’ Of An Intangible Material Currency||Jansen, M.||8-18|
|17||2013||Taking Moneyless Exchange to Scale: Measuring and Maintaining the Health of a Credit Clearing System||Greco, T.||19-25|
|17||2013||Is A Global Virtual Currency With Universal Acceptance Feasible?||Jegatheesan, S., Ahmed, S., Chamney, A. and El-Kadri, N.||26-44|
|17||2013||Complementary currency and its impact on the economy||Groppa, Octavio||45-57|
|17||2013||2013 Book reviews|
|16||2012||A New Approach to a Typology of Complementary Currencies||Martignoni, J.||1-17|
|16||2012||Key Indicators of Time Bank Participation: Using Transaction Data for Evaluation||Collom, E.||18-29|
|16||2012||Japan’s Fureai Kippu Time-banking in Elderly Care: Origins, Development, Challenges and Impact||Hayashi, M.||30-44|
|16||2012||Are Alternative Currencies A Substitute Or A Complement To Fiat Money? Evidence From Cross-Country Data||Pfajfar, D., Sgro, G. and Wagner, W.||45-56|
|16||2012||2012 Book reviews|
|16D||2012||Editorial 2012 (Volume 16 Special Issue): Thirty Years of Community and Complementary Currencies||J. Blanc||1-4|
|16D||2012||Democratizing Money: Historical Role of the U.S. Federal Government in Currency Creation||Wainwright, S.||5-13|
|16D||2012||Selling Scrip to America: Ideology, Self-help and the experiments of the Great Depression||Elvins, S.||14-21|
|16D||2012||Tax Anticipation Scrip as a Form of Local Currency in the USA during the 1930s||Gatch, L.||22-35|
|16D||2012||Community Currencies as Integrative Communication Media for Evolutionist Institutional Design||Nishibe, M.||36-48|
|16D||2012||A comparison in transaction efficiency between dispersive and concentrated money creation||Kichiji, N. and Nishibe, M.||49-57|
|16D||2012||Does Demurrage matter for Complementary Currencies?||Godschalk, H.||58-69|
|16D||2012||Economic Activity Without Official Currency in Greece: The * Hypothesis||Sotiropoulou, I.||70-79|
|16D||2012||Sustainability of the Argentine Complementary Currency Systems||Gómez, G.||80-90|
|16D||2012||Moral Money: A Case Study at the Chiemgauer Regional money||Thiel, C.||91-96|
|16D||2012||Solidarity economy between a focus on the local and a global view||Volkmann, K.||97-105|
|16D||2012||Stroud Pound: A Local Currency to Map, Measure and Strengthen the Local Economy||Scott Cato, M. and Suárez, M.||106-115|
|16D||2012||Local Exchange Trading Systems in Central European post-Communist Countries||Jelínek, P., Szalay, Zs. and Konečný, A.||116-123|
|16D||2012||An Empirical Study of the Social Effects of Community Currencies||Nakazato, H. and Hiramoto, T.||124-135|
|16D||2012||CC Coupon Circulation and Shopkeepers’ Behaviour: A Case Study of the City of Musashino, Tokyo, Japan||Kurita, K., Miyazaki, Y. and Nishibe, M.||136-145|
|16D||2012||A two-marketplace and two-currency system: A view on business-to-business barter exchange||Young, M.||146-155|
|16D||2012||Emerging trend of complementary currencies systems as policy instruments for environmental purposes: changes ahead?||Joachain, H. and Klopfert, F.||156-168|
|16D||2012||Trophic currencies: ecosystem modeling and resilient economies||Brakken, M., Austin, P., Rearick, S. and Bindewald, L.||169-175|
|15A||2011||Eco-Pesa: An Evaluation of a Complementary Currency Programme in Kenya’s Informal Settlements||Ruddick, W.O.||1-12|
|15A||2011||Time is of the Essence: The Challenges and Achievements of a Swedish Time Banking Initiative||Molnar, S.||13-22|
|15A||2011||A Theoretical Framework for Shared Monetary Governance||Jones, S.D.||23-30|
|15A||2011||Community Currency Research: An analysis of the literature||Schroeder, R.F.H., Miyazaki, Y., Fare, M.||31-41|
|15A||2011||Status: The Burlington Currency Project: A History||Kirschner, A.||42-55|
|15A||2011||Money and Participatory Governance: A review of the literature||Jones, S.D.||56-68|
|15A||2011||Downtown Dollars: Community currency or discount coupon?||Kaplan, N.||69-77|
|15A||2011||Communal Currencies In Venezuela||Dittmer, K.||78-83|
|15A||2011||Calgary Dollars: Economic and Social Capital Benefits||Wheatley, G., Younie, C., Alaijlan, H. and McFarlane, E.||84-89|
|15A||2011||2011 Book Reviews|
|15D||Editorial 2011 (Volume 15 Special Issue): The State of the Art||Longhurst, N. and Seyfang, G.||1|
|15D||2011||Preface 2011 (Volume 15 Special Issue): Yet Another Moment of Truth||Boyle, D.||1-3|
|15D||2011||Classifying ‘CCs’: Community, Complementary and Local Currencies||Blanc, J.||4-10|
|15D||2011||On The Money: Getting the message out||Rogers, J.||11-16|
|15D||2011||Complementary Currencies in Germany: The Regiogeld System||Thiel, C.||17-21|
|15D||2011||What Have Complementary Currencies in Japan Really Achieved?||Hirota, Y.||22-26|
|15D||2011||Alternative Exchange Systems in Contemporary Greece||Sotiropoulou, I.||27-31|
|15D||2011||Complementary Currencies for Sustainable Local Economies in Central America||Brenes, E.||32-38|
|15D||2011||Community Currency Progress in Latin America (Banco Palmas)||Place, C.||39-46|
|15D||2011||L’Accorderie and Le Jardin Universel (JEU) in Quebec||Lizotte, M. and Duhaime, G.||47-51|
|15D||2011||Kékfrank to Boost the Resilience of Locality||Szalay, Z.E.||52-56|
|15D||2011||The SOL: A Complementary Currency for the Social Economy and Sustainable Development||Fare, M.||57-60|
|15D||2011||Building Local Resilience: The emergence of the UK Transition Currencies||Ryan-Collins, J.||61-67|
|15D||2011||A Report from Vermont (USA): The VBSR Marketplace||Kirschner, A.||68-72|
|15D||2011||Time-Banking in Social Housing||Naughton – Doe, R.||73-76|
|15D||2011||The Colours of Money: Artmoney as Community Currency||Banks, M.||77-81|
|15D||2011||Complementary Currency Open Source Software in 2010||Slater, M.||82-87|
|14A||2010||Editorial 2010 (volume 14)||Longhurst, N.||0|
|14A||2010||Learning To Exchange Time: Benefits and Obstacles To Time Banking||Ozanne, L.||1-16|
|14A||2010||The Case for Monetary Diversity||Mouatt, S.||17-28|
|14A||2010||Stamp Scrip in the Great Depression: Lessons for Community Currency for Today?||Warner, J.||29-45|
|14B||2010||Research Briefing: Grassroots Innovations and Complementary Currencies||Seyfang, G. and Longhurst, N.||1-2|
|13||2009||13 (2009), editorial||Williams, C.C.||1-2|
|13||2009||Time for Each Other: Working Towards a Complementary Currency Model to Serve the Anti-Poverty Policies of the Municipality of Landgraaf, the Netherlands||van Kuik, M.||3-18|
|13||2009||Change Takes Time: Exploring Structural and Developmental Issues of Time Banking||Gregory, L.||19-32|
|13||2009||Stiansen Endre and Guyer Jane I. (1999) Credit, Currencies and Culture: African Financial Institutions in Historical Perspective||Ngoumou, T.||33-35|
|13||2009||The Impact of Community Currency Systems on Gender Relations in Rural Northeast Thailand: A Hybrid Social Audit-Gender Analysis Approach||Walker, D.||36-60|
|13||2009||Chiemgauer Regiomoney: Theory and Practice of a Local Currency||Gelleri, C.||61-75|
|13||2009||Social Economy and Central Banks: Legal and Regulatory Issues on Social Currencies (Social Money) as a Public Policy Instrument Consistent with Monetary Policy||Freire, M.V.||76-94|
|13||2009||Josh Ryan-Collins, Lucie Stephens and Anna Coote (2008) The New Wealth Of Time: How Time Banking Helps People Build Public Services||Devitt, K.||95-97|
|13||2009||David Akin and Joel Robbins (eds) (1999) Money and Modernity: State and Local Currencies in Melanesia||de Meulenaere, S.||95-98|
|13||2009||Gill Seyfang (2009) The New Economics of Sustainable Consumption: Seeds of Change||Graugaard, J.||99-101|
|12||2008||Editorial 2008 (volume 12)||Seyfang, G.||1|
|12||2008||2007 Yearly Report of the Worldwide Database of Complementary Currency Systems||de Meulenaere, S.||2-19|
|12||2008||Peter North (2006) Alternative Currency Movements as a Challenge to Globalisation? A Case Study of Manchester’s Local Currency Networks.||Boulianne, M.||20-23|
|12||2008||Community Currency: An Approach To Economic Sustainability In Our Local Bioregion||Soder, N. T.||24-52|
|12||2008||An Economic Analysis Of Contemporary Local Currencies In The United States||Krohn, G.A. and Snyder, A.M.||53-68|
|12||2008||Helmut Creutz (2008) Le Syndrome De La Monnaie. Vers Une Economie De Marche Sans Crise.||Blanc, J.||69-73|
|11||2007||Editorial 2007 (volume 11)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|11||2007||Local Currency Loans and Grants: Comparative Case Studies of Ithaca HOURS and Calgary Dollars||Mascornick, J.||1-22|
|11||2007||2006 Yearly Report of the Worldwide Database of Complementary Currency Systems||de Meulenaere, S.||23-35|
|11||2007||The Motivations, Engagement, Satisfaction, Outcomes, and Demographics of Time Bank Participants: Survey Findings from a U.S. System||Collum, E.||36-83|
|11||2007||Towards A Knowledge Economy||Carrillo, C.I., de la Rosa, J.L. and Canals, A.||84-97|
|11||2007||Exploring Gender Divisions In A Community Currency System: The Case Of The Barter Network In Argentina||Pereyra, F.||98-111|
|10||2006||Editorial 2006 (volume 10)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|10||2006||Complementary Currency Innovation: Self-guarantee in peer-to-peer currencies||Ardon, M. and Lietaer, B.||1-7|
|10||2006||2005 Yearly Report of the Worldwide Database of Complementary Currency Systems||de Meulenaere, S.||8-17|
|10||2006||A Proposal for a Brazilian Education Complementary Currency||Lietaer, B.||18-23|
|10||2006||Community Exchange and Trading Systems in Germany||Schroeder, R.F.H.||24-42|
|10||2006||Argentina in the Red: What can the UK’s Regional Economies Learn from the Argentinian Banking Crisis?||Cato, M.S.||43-55|
|10||2006||Establishing Time Based Community Currencies: Means of Measure, Exchange and Storage||Serra, S. H.||56-67|
|9||2005||Has the Time for Electronic Currency Come? Imagining an E-Currency Future for Money||Sharma, A.|
|9||2005||Helping Everyone Have PLENTY: Addressing Distribution and Circulation in an HOURS-based Local Currency System||Lepofsky, J. and Bates, L.K.|
|9||2005||Editorial 2005 (volume 9)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|8||2004||Editorial 2004 (volume 8)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|8||2004||The Social and Cultural Capital of Community Currency, An Ithaca HOURS Case Study Survey||Jacob, J., Brinkerhoff, M., Jovic, E. and Wheatley, G.|
|8||2004||HOUR Town – Paul Glover and the Genesis and Evolution of Ithaca HOURS||Jacob, J., Brinkerhoff, M., Jovic, E. and Wheatley, G.|
|8||2004||Kaláka and Kör: Green money and mutual aid in Hungary||North, P.|
|8||2004||Complementary Currencies in Japan Today: History, Originality and Relevance||Lietaer, B.|
|7||2003||Editorial 2003 (volume 7)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|7||2003||A Currency for Change? one activist’s personal view of LETS||Taylor, G.|
|6||2002||Editorial 2002 (volume 6)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|6||2002||Tackling social exclusion with community currencies: learning from LETS to Time Banks||Seyfang G.|
|6||2002||Talente Tauschring Hannover (TTH): Experiences of a German LETS and the relevance of theoretical reflections||Schroeder, R.F.|
|6||2002||Development at the Conjuncture of Feminism and Associationalism||Powell, J.|
|5||2001||Editorial 2001 (volume 5)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|5||2001||Mutual Credit Systems and the Commons Problem: Why Community Currency Systems such as LETS Need Not Collapse Under Opportunistic Behaviour||Schraven, J.|
|5||2001||The Role of the Third Sector in Paving a ‘Third Way’: Some Lessons From Local Exchange and Trading Schemes (LETS) in the United Kingdom||Williams, C.C., Aldridge, T., Lee, R., Leyshon, A., Thrift, N. and Tooke, J.|
|5||2001||On LETS and Time Dollars||Cahn, E.|
|5||2001||Commodity Currencies for Fair and Stable International Exchange Rates||Plinge, J.W.|
|4||2000||Editorial 2000 (volume 4)||Willams, C.C.|
|4||2000||LETS and Benefit Claiming in the UK: Results of a Pilot Project||Fitzpatrick, T.|
|4||2000||Towards an Economy in the Hands of the People: The Tianguis Tlaloc Local Currency System in Mexico||Lopezllera-Mendez, L. and de Meulenaere, S.|
|4||2000||Reinventing the Market: Alternative Currencies and Community Development in Argentina||de Meulenaere, S.|
|4||2000||Community-based LETSystems in Australia: Localised Barter in a Sophisticated Western Economy||Liesch, P.W. and Birch, D.|
|4||2000||Why Do People Join Local Exchange Trading Systems?||Caldwell, C.|
|3||1999||Editorial 1999 (volume 3)||Irwin, G.||0|
|3||1999||Nouvelles formes de sociabilités ou les limites d’une utopie politique||Laacher, S.|
|3||1999||Cercles d’échanges, cercles vertueux de la solidarité Le cas de l’Allemagne||Pierret, D.|
|2||1998||Editorial 1998 (volume 2)||Jackson, M.||0|
|2||1998||Evaluating LETS as a Means of Tackling Social Exclusion and Cohesion||Willams, C.C., Aldridge, T., Lee, R., Leyshon, A., Thrift, N. and Tooke, J.|
|2||1998||Green Domination In Norwegian LETSystems: Catalyst For Growth Or Constraint On Development?||Gran, E.|
|2||1998||Local Exchange and Trading Systems (LETS) in Australia: a new tool for community development?||Ingleby, J.|
|2||1998||Corporate Barter and Economic Stabilisation||Stodder, J.||1-11|
|1||1997||Editorial 1997 (volume 1)||Williams, C.C.||0|
|1||1997||Local Exchange and Trading Systems (LETS) in Australia: a new tool for community development?||Williams, C.C.||1-11|
|1||1997||The problem of over-accumulation: examining and theorising the structural form of LETS||Jackson, M.||1-9|
|1||1997||Examining Local Currency Systems: a social audit approach||Seyfang, G.||1-29|
source: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bCQaNdbRMWw published on Sep 27, 2014.
This is a rough transcript of the above video that you should store on your offline-harddisk just in case youtube decides to delete it.
Universities and wast majority of the population and academics all have a blind spot – we have a blind spot on the domain of money.
this blind spots consists of 3 levels/layers:
When you do an open system – then the model that we are proposing which is a complex flow network (like in any natural ecosystem) in which money circulates is the valid one – and we have the proof from thousands of examples of natural ecosystems that this is not stable – unless you put diversity and inter-connectivity within a particular range.
We need to rethink – which mathematics are used and which theoretical framework is being used – which just requires rethinking the entire economic field – which is of course very exciting – for those who want to create something.
There is a huge amount of work to be done – everything needs to be redone.
Economics has never incorporated entropy.
it has been attempted by Nicolas Georgescu-Roegen (Mathematician, Statistician and Economist) in the 1960s/1970s – but has never been integrated back into economics – has never been integrated into mainstream-economics.
Nicolas Georgescu-Roegen is the scholar of the scholars – and the economist of the economists – really hardcore – and no economist should be ignorant of the implications of entropy in the field – because it really questions everything.
Samuelson himself has never changed his book (to reflect that) – it ran through another 20 editions without changing it (in that direction in any way) – so there is an ideological blockage.
i see in the economic framework – besides the definition of an open system – as opposed to a closed system – which is the way it is usually taught – is what do we do what they call “extranalaties”.
In the economic field you have a theoretical framework that is perfectly rational and perfectly mathematical coherent – but it is not related to anything outside of it’s framework.
This is a structural problem – and if you deal with structural problems you need to have structural solutions – if you don’t you just gonna repeat the cycle.
FALSE! if there are “STRUCTURAL PROBLEMS IN YOUR ECONOMIC MODEL.”
What i am proposing as a model is: You have the economy as a center – and you have around it the human-social system were economics is a subset of – there are lots of things we do that are not economic.
And the social-system itself is a subset of the biosphere – so the three fall into each other – and therefore there are no analogies in that approach – that is the model – which is called
i haven’t invented it – there is a full series of people that have been working with it.
What is taught is an abstract ideology that has nothing to do with reality.
Just for the Love of it: Who the F**** is “Courtney Love was invented?” ah never mind i just misheard something in the above video.
Please also watch the two speakers before him to fully understand what he is talking about: https://altcoopsys.org/2016/10/03/financial-reform-for-a-sustainable-economy-globalutmaning-speakers-bernard-lietaer-michael-kumhof/
They had implemented at least half of the Bretton-Woods money-reform proposals.
In the wake of the Global financial crisis of 2008, policymakers and others have called for a new international monetary system that some of them also dub Bretton Woods II. On the other side, this crisis has revived the debate about Bretton Woods II.[Notes 5]
On 24–25 September 2009 US President Obama hosted the G20 in Pittsburgh. A realignment of currency exchange rates was proposed. This meeting’s policy outcome could be known as the Pittsburgh Agreement of 2009, where deficit nations may devalue their currencies and surplus nations may revalue theirs upward.
In March 2010, Prime Minister Papandreou of Greece wrote an op-ed in the International Herald Tribune, in which he said, “Democratic governments worldwide must establish a new global financial architecture, as bold in its own way as Bretton Woods, as bold as the creation of the European Community and European Monetary Union. And we need it fast.” In interviews coinciding with his meeting with President Obama, he indicated that Obama would raise the issue of new regulations for the international financial markets at the next G20 meetings in June and November 2010.
Over the course of the crisis, the IMF progressively relaxed its stance on “free-market” principles such as its guidance against using capital controls. In 2011, the IMF’s managing director Dominique Strauss-Kahn stated that boosting employment and equity “must be placed at the heart” of the IMF’s policy agenda. The World Bank indicated a switch towards greater emphases on job creation.
However, Deutsche Bank’s Sanjeev Sanyal has argued that the insistence on global balance is fundamentally flawed and that sustained economic growth has always relied on symbiotic imbalances. This means that the world will eventually have to accept a return to new period of imbalance that he calls Bretton Woods III.