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Social Credit Economics

"Most comprehensive review of Douglas Social Credit perhaps ever authored!"

     The author has meticulously gathered the essential ideas of Social Credit as advanced originally by Clifford Hugh Douglas and put them between two covers where they can be readily accessed by students and interested parties. This book should readily qualify as an authoritative text for academics, students and public policy makers. It presents the most realistic analysis of modern financial civilization, its core inherent defect--a growing deficiency of effective consumer purchasing-power necessitating the exponential growth of financial debt--and offers the appropriate remedial measures, being primarily a progressive issue of consumer credits, originating without being accounted as debt and taking the form of universal consumer dividends and compensated retail prices to effect a falling general price-level. A brilliant compilation of essential information that should be read and studied by every responsible citizen.

                                                                                                                                                                    Wallace Klinck

 

     By presenting the key economic ideas of Major Clifford Hugh Douglas (1879-1952) in a clear, systematic, and comprehensive fashion, this work constitutes an academic standard of reference for those who wish to obtain a more advanced understanding of Social Credit economics. It is divided into three parts covering Douglas' diagnosis regarding the nature and cause of economic dysfunction in the modern, industrialized world, his prognosis, including an evaluation of the conventional methods of macroeconomic management, and, finally, his remedial principles and proposals. Just as Douglas' analysis goes to the very heart of what is structurally wrong with the financial and economic systems of contemporary civilization, Social Credit Economics effectively captures and distills the essence of his economic thought, rendering it more easily accessible to the broadly educated and reflective reader.

 

     The book is available on-line through the amazon network in the following countries:

     Canada

     France

     Germany

     India

     Italy

     Japan

     Spain

     The United Kingdom

     The United States

 

     It is also available in most other countries through Createspace's extended distribution network, for example, via Bookdepository.com: Book Depository.

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Latest Articles

  • Mark Anderson Interviews Dr. Oliver Heydorn on RBN
    Mark Anderson has Oliver Heydorn on his show "Stop the Presses" - February 10th, 2020.
    Written on Tuesday, 11 February 2020 08:08 Read more...
  • Socialism, Social Credit, and the Monopoly of Credit - Part 5
    Looking back, we can observe that the triumph of the MoC, thanks in no small part to the role played by the Socialists (often unwittingly), has enabled it to turn the three revolutions to its advantage - at the expense of the common man. The Mechanical Revolution, the Electrical Revolution and the French Revolution were meant to liberate man from toil and tyranny: instead, they have led to his further subjugation through wage-slavery, debt-slavery and rising taxation. It is more than a little tragic that the sincere studies, serious struggles and severe sacrifices of countless radicals, revolutionaries and other activists who strove for a better world in the name of Socialism should have led to this outcome - the tightening of the invisible chains that bind mankind.
    Written on Sunday, 09 February 2020 11:32 Read more...
  • Socialism, Social Credit, and the Monopoly of Credit - Part 4
    The very first Social Credit work of Major Douglas - The Delusion of Super-Production was published in 'The New Age', thanks to A. R. Orage, who, prior to encountering Douglas, had been a guild socialist. Thus, Social Credit may be said to have emerged on the left side of the political spectrum, (though of course the philosophy of Social Credit transcends left and right, and Douglas himself was a conservative, albeit an unorthodox one.)
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