Press Release – Barber Joins Neighborhood Economics to Help Get Money Into the Hands of People Who Don’t Normally Get It
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE Neighborhood EconomicsAnna Golladayanna@faithfinance.netwww.neighborhoodeconomics.org Barber Joins Neighborhood Economics to Help Get Money Into the Hands of People Who Don’t Normally Get It (Asheville, North Carolina; Portland, Oregon – September 29, 2022) Leroy Barber,… Read More »Press Release – Barber Joins Neighborhood Economics to Help Get Money Into the Hands of People Who Don’t Normally Get It
A different way is possible. Expressions of new economic models are emerging all across our country. But with systems so big and seemingly intractable, it’s hard to know where to begin. How can you be part of the change?
What does it look like to see our lives as interconnected as they really are? How do we begin to reinvest in the common good? Anne Snyder, Jennifer Bailey, and Peter Block talk about the role of community in building an economy of interdependence and mutuality.
As we seek to evaluate the effectiveness of economic policies and decisions of our leaders, Regan’s test is a valid one to apply: Are we better off now than we were 18 months ago? If we are using economic indicators to answer this question, for millions of Americans the answer would almost certainly be a resounding, “yes.”
At the intersection of these two issues, race and economics, is the overwhelming racial wealth disparity, a theological issue if ever there was one. I am not without hope that the church still could step up and step into this work.
The economy is us. It is shaped by the personal decisions we make every day and the public policies we enact. This session, featuring UK economist Eve Poole and Brookings Institute Senior Fellow Andre Perry, will pull back the veil on how the economy works and point us toward new models for meeting 21st-century challenges.
In October of 2021 Faith + Finance hosted the first webinar in the four part Building a Loving and Just Economy series. This is a transcript of the full conversation.
The questions the current global pandemic is raising for all of us, like “who is my neighbor”, “what is my surplus”, and “what is money good for”, are the same questions churches on the brink of shutting their doors are also forced to ask.