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22 item(s) matching your criteria; sorted by type.
    Wal-Mart vs. Contra Costa County by Ruth Rosen, 01-30-2007
    Leave No Worker Behind 01-30-2007
    Merchant of Shame by Ruth Rosen, 01-30-2007
    Wal-Mart Wars by Ruth Rosen, 01-30-2007
    Women and Wal-Mart by Ruth Rosen, 01-30-2007
    Shopping for Voters by Ruth Rosen, 01-30-2007
    Reframing the Political Battle: Market Fundamentalism vs. Moral Economy by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
Fred Block begins Longview's systematic critique of Market Fundamentalism—the economic doctrine that has dominated the U.S. and global economy since the 1980's. Tying his analysis closely to the current political situation, Block argues that progressives can gain political leverage by focusing their criticisms on the exaggerated reverence for the market that has shaped the current Administration's domestic and foreign agendas. His goal is to show that Market Fundamentalism is both inadequate as an economic theory and morally dangerous. Later articles in this series will analyze the destructive impact of Market Fundamentalism in particular policy areas.
    Sex, Politics and Markets by Carole Joffe, Felicia Stewart, 01-30-2007
Markets aren't free when they are constrained by conservative ideology, argue Carole Joffe and Felicia Stewart, M.D.
    The Common Good by Lawrence Wallack, 01-30-2007
A ladder of opportunity in dire need of repair
    Ruth Rosen: Talking Taxes by Ruth Rosen, 01-30-2007
In the first entry for her regular column on Talking Points Memo Cafe (, Ruth Rosen shows us our taxes at work.
    The New Right-Wing Permissiveness by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
    Is the American Dream Dying? by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
In this election season, politicians of both parties celebrate the American Dream of unlimited opportunity for the poor who are willing to work hard and play by the rules. However, there are signs that indicate the Dream is on the decline.
    Retirement Security: A Moral Economy Proposal by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
Fred Block applies the Moral Economy perspective to the debate about Social Security and other retirement programs. He proposes an alternative revenue source that would allow us to protect both present and future generations of retirees from economic hardship and insecurity.
    Protesting For All the Wrong Reasons by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
Religious conservatives have been attacking giant retail firms for dropping Christmas from their holiday greetings. But Santa might have other reasons to put Sears on his list of those who get a lump of coal in their stockings this year.
    Note to Nancy Pelosi: Challenge Market Fundamentalism by Ruth Rosen, 01-31-2007
    The Development of a Key Cancer Drug: Taxol 02-09-2007
    Market Myth No. 3: Regulation of business is wasteful, unproductive and usually unnecessary 10-09-2007
Market Fundamentalists have insistently argued that since markets will punish firms that sell shoddy or dangerous products, there is no need for governments to regulate business. But three current battles have made it crystal clear that these claims are dangerously wrong
    Fred Block: America’s Stealth Industrial Policy 06-07-2008
Fred Block writes in Miller-McCune that free marketers want the government off business's back, but may not realize how much of the spine is government funded.
    The Vampire State by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
An engaging look at how popular metaphors distort our economic understanding.
    The "Thing" Economy and the "Care" Economy by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
This short essay focuses on a key aspect of moral economy--our society's inadequate arrangements for providing the care and nurturance that we all need.
    Let Them Eat War 01-30-2007
Arlie Hochschild makes an important contribution to our understanding of Bush's appeal to male voters who are not beneficiaries of the tax cuts.
 News Items
    Fred Block: A Moral Economy by Fred Block, 01-30-2007
Over the last twenty-five years, conservatives have used simple, moral language to convince Americans that only unregulated markets produce prosperity. Fred Block writes in The Nation that, for the Democrats to regain power, they will have to replace that story with one of their own – a vision of a moral economy.

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