International aid has increased Haiti's food dependency and undermined its democracy. How can the world help Haiti recover without repeating past mistakes?
What indigenous economies can teach us about abundance.
In Haiti, sharing communities are proving more shock-proof in the wake of disaster than market-based economies.
With a briefcase and a motorcycle, a banker in India gets poor communities on their feet—and, in the process, blurs the lines between finance and community organizing.
We the people have given away our sovereign money-creating power to private, for-profit lending institutions, which have used it to siphon wealth from the productive economy. Some states are moving to take that power back.
Churches are rediscovering their role as community centers, helping to relocalize and revitalize struggling communities.
In a symbolic decision, democracy trumps capital as Icelanders say "no" to big bank bailouts.
Communities are facing their personal debt—while learning why we can no longer fund economic growth by borrowing from future prosperity.
New research shows that, among developed countries, the healthiest and happiest aren't those with the highest incomes but those with the most equality. Epidemiologist Richard Wilkinson discusses why.
Haiti's way forward is tied to food sovereignty and a renewed focus on local agriculture.
A tough economy makes cross-race organizing more important than ever.
Radical homemaker Shannon Hayes taught her daughter that their family doesn't buy things they can make or grow at home. She then had to wonder: Does that include higher education?