From now on the AMI web site will also host the extensive bibliography on monetary history, theory and reform, besides Alpheus and AFJM. The list has gradually grown to over a 1,000 items. The last addition added just shy of 150 items collected over a time period of about two years.
Like the bibliography, the list with additions has been categorized.
Some of the highlights of the list are:
To hear the maestro’s voice, a 2008 interview with Stephen Zarlenga by Diane Kamp and Dave Zollinger forDemocracy’s Edge Talk Radio. We also dug up a little article by John Howell, “Who creates money and where does it go?”
Very entertaining, educational videos by Joeri Schasfoort on monetary matters.
Lots of studies covering the 1930s Chicago Plan, especially by economist Irwin Fisher, but also Curie, Douglas, Simons, Graham and a later commentator Demeulemeester.
More items from the writing combo Richard Robbins and Tim DiMuzio, as well as the Post-Keynesian partnership of Sergio Rossi and Louis-Philippe Rochon, including their allied Giancarlo Bertocco.
Added also the legal studies from Cornell Law School scholars Saule Omarova and Robert Hockett, whose paper the “The Finance Franchise” was well received in MR circles.
More admissions of the credit creation theory from the banking world, for example in a 2018 speech by Thomas Jordan of the Swiss National Bank.
And in the context of studying monetary phenomena in Lesser Developed Countries (LDCs) a very recent monograph in the make by Indonesian economist Djamester Simarmata is of great importance: “Development Finance by Money Creation, instead of Foreign Debt or Saving: A New Paradigm For Development Economics”. The 2018 study by Hee-Yul Chai and Sang B. Hahn is also very relevant. And to this could be added Thomas Palley’s paper “Theorizing dollar hegemony”. Then see also Richard Werner addressing the monetary disadvantage of LDCs in “A Prosperous Future Together”.
Expanding in Category H. on the theme of background studies connected to global histories of capitalism and the rise and fall of civilizations, the main studies by Arnold Toynbee and Immanuel Wallerstein are added, as well as their merging in the concept of ‘Central Civilization’ by political scientist David Wilkinson.
Though many items are not directly available on the internet, contact the editor to see if any of them are available. Also for corrections and additions, contact him here.
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