The town of Marinaleda, often called Spain's "communist utopia," is proof that an economy built on mutual aid is possible.
His new book, "What Then Must We Do?" imagines how a new economic system might actually emerge, from the bottom up, in the next few decades.
New York City's newly approved budget allocates $1.2 million for developing and supporting worker-owned cooperative businesses.
Activists built support for the ordinance by demonstrating that it would reduce poverty in the city.
Farah Tanis learned that, of the women in poverty she worked with, 9 out of 10 had experienced violence—so she started a bartering network to help them survive.
Three months after the death of Jackson's radical mayor, the city's residents are working to make his vision of cooperative economics a reality.
The popularity of Piketty’s book should be a wake-up call for politicians. If inequality sells in the stores, it will sell at the polls as well.
We pored through a debt-resistance manual created by former Occupiers to bring you these practical tips.
Making Social Security solvent in the long run isn't that hard. But who should bear the cost?
The European Commission expects a tiny tax on financial transactions to raise an estimated $42 billion per year while discouraging purely speculative short-term trading.
The initiative also prohibits the city from purchasing Walmart bonds in the future.
"Pretty soon they're using it to travel downtown and expand their understanding of the community they live in."