The final presentation in the CERN online Liviana conference was on the theme of Indigenous-led economic codesign, and was presented by Community Economy Research Network members Alison Guzman and Ignacio Krell who reflected on the process of working with the Mapuche-Lafkenche people of Lof Llaguepulli in the Lake Budi…
During the second week of the online Liviana conference The Interdependence was launched to an international audience.
The Interdependence is a multi-local alliance between community economies initiatives that identify as being part of the alliance by using the identifier .idt, an alternative to more familiar identifiers such as .ltd or Inc.
One of the highlights of the first week of the online Liviana conference was a panel ‘The Black Social Economy: Black Women and Cooperativism in the Americas and Beyond’ organised by Professor Caroline Shenaz Hossein…
The Department of Decolonial Economics at El Cambalache is running on online Bootcamp Workshop in Decolonial Methods for Creating Social, Solidarity and Non-Hierarchical Economies.
The workshop will be in English and Spanish and will run from 18 to 22 January 2021, with applications open until all places are filled.
El Cambalache was founded in 2015 and is a moneyless economy project located in San Cristóbal…
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Alpine Community Economies Lab uses participatory design methods to support alpine communities in addressing cross-cutting concerns of sustainable socio-economic development outlined in the EU Strategy for the Alpine Region and the Alpine Convention.
Via a gender-sensitive and community-based research space in Rovereto (Trentino/Italy), a diversity of civic actors and policy makers is engaged in the collaborative
This part of the website is evolving as the organisation evolves.
At the moment there are links to important CEI documents, including those relevant to how the organisation currently operates and those that will become part of the historical record of how the CEI has developed.
In this essay I reflect on and theorize efforts to teach, learn, and advance solidarity economy, a movement and design project to create the conditions for community determination and collective well-being. I draw from five years of ethnographic work and two years of teaching efforts to reassemble the resources at hand into a pedagogical intervention along the lines of what Jon Law (2004) describes as a “methods assemblage,” a set of
The 2013 book, Take Back the Economy (by J.K. Gibson-Graham, Jenny Cameron and Stephen Healy) has been used in a variety of teaching settings.
The teaching section of the Take Back the Economy website details of some of the ways the book has been used, including: