Promoting Economic Pluralism
Making Space for Diversity in EconomicsFind Out More
Some Supporters of Economic Pluralism
OECD Chief of Staff and Sherpa to the G20
“We need economists trained to use a wide range of analytical tools to better capture complex realities. This will help us develop new approaches to the economic challenges we face. Hence we are supporting this initiative to look at how economics is taught, and how to bring different perspectives and disciplines to enrich our understanding and results”
The Mint Magazine
We make space for fresh thinking in economics through our digital magazine, The Mint. We have opinion, analysis, and interviews as well as humour. We feature leading innovative thinkers on understanding economies from Nobel Prize winners to people who actually work in them.
Early thoughts on the long-term implications of Covid-19: Frances Coppola considers the impact of enforced isolation; The Outsider envisages the death of speculation; Mwangi wa Githinji talks about the implications for Africa.
Emerging positive models for the decade with increased relevance post pandemic: #NotTheNobel finalist, Jessica Gordon-Nembhard on reviving cooperatives in the US, Tony Greenham on a new model for purposeful banking and more.
On future the policy thinking, Felicia Wong on latest thinking in economic policy; Henry Leveson-Gower sets out a new approach to policy for managing complex systems; And more.
On economics. David Gindis and Francesca Gagliardi look at a resurgence of institutional economics; Amy S. Cramer on pluralism in economic teaching; and more.
And five of our #NotTheNobel finalists tell us what their books of the last decade where, plus Guy Dauncey imagines the next decade from the vantage of the World Economic Forum 2030.
The theme of this issue is the Circular Economy including interviewing Tom Szaky, a leading circular economy entrepreneur plus articles on the circular economy in Ireland, Nigeria and Spain, and a review of Stahel’s latest book.
We talk to Randy Wray about Modern Monetary Theory with articles by Stephany Griffith-Jones and Natalya Naqvi on a National Investment Bank, Stuart Astill on getting real with pensions, Frances Coppola reflects ten years after the Greek debt crisis.
As COP25 comes to an end, Charles Seaford examines climate change economics and Silke Helfrich and David Bollier explore the radical potential of rethinking the Commons.
Alan Freeman examines data on the North-South global divide and Erald Kolasi and Blair Fix look a new aspect of the problem with GDP.
Plus economic institutional innovation in Kenya, economics and violence, the truth about girls and Economics A levels and more.
The theme of this issue is the impact of 50 years of the Nobel Prize in Economics starting
with Christian Felber on the “fake” Nobel plus articles on ‘good’ winners, Stieglitz and
We have an interview with Kenyan economist Mwangi wa Gĩthĩnji on African economic
policy so influenced by the economic theory, Alessandra Mezzadri on sweatshops and
Ingrid Harvold Kvangraven and her collaborators on dependency theory.
We talk to Jonathan Aldred about his book Licence to be Bad, Rita Samiolo on rankings,
Nick Robins on how finance should deliver a just transition, and Andrew Black on the
“hero” chief executive, Paul Polman.
We also discover from Georgina Silvester why Handelsbanken, lauded by John Kay, is
Plus we have our regular columnists including our A Level teacher on teaching economic
development to children of the elite and Verity on (not) winning the Nobel Prize