Introduction We are living through tumultuous times in monetary affairs. After a decade of record low, even negative interest rates, inflation has returned with a vengeance and interest rates have…
Digital technology and the problem of pleasure Last year, software designer Danilo Campos shared a story from his time spent volunteering to help seniors with their technology: ‘Recently, one of…
This Cambridge Paper investigates the Surveillance Capitalism business model and shows its intrinsic dependence on deception, addiction and exploitation.
What should Christians think about the idea that there should be a global debt write-off after the economic challenges caused by the pandemic?
UK housing prices have risen faster than wages since the mid-1990s, leading to a reduced ability of young people to live in secure homes, and a housing affordability crisis.
The Global Financial Crisis ought to have been a wake-up call. Instead, it has largely been an opportunity missed.
During the recent financial crisis, governments borrowed as if they were fighting a world war. They have struggled to reduce deficits.
The self-destructive tendency of a debt-based financial system has been highlighted previously. This lesson is being retaught with a vengeance by the current financial crisis.
Western societies face economic decline and political instability due in significant part to the five moral flaws of Capitalism and their severe social consequences.
Many Christians accept Capitalism as broadly in line with biblical teaching. Its economic success appears to vindicate attribution of its origins to Christian theology.