We have 25 copies of David Bollier’s new book - The Commoner’s Catalog for Changemaking: Tools for the Transitions Ahead - for sale at £11.99 each.
From the publisher
The Commoner’s Catalog for Changemaking was born of a simple realization: The world we have inherited is no longer working.
The future of the planet and civilization as we know it are threatened, and the cries heard during the pandemic and Black Lives Matter protests—“I can’t breathe”—continue to echo. By giving us tools for navigating the transitions ahead, this catalog helps us breathe more deeply.
The Commoner’s Catalog for Changemaking explains the transformational power of social collaboration by showcasing dozens of pathbreaking projects, books, websites, and activist initiatives. Commoners seek to prioritize people’s needs over market extraction, steward the Earth, relocalize the economy, and build new institutions of empowerment.
The Commoner’s Catalog for Changemaking is an indispensable guide for understanding many profound social transformations now underway. In 25 thematic sections, The Commoner’s Catalog offers a rare collection of tools for navigating the transitions ahead and building a new world. It offers a portrait of the system-change activism that is creating an economics of sufficiency, a politics of fairness, and a culture of belonging.
Buy the book
Click below to purchase The Commoner’s Catalog for Changemaking for £11.99. You will be redirected to PayPal to complete your payment.
Pages: 114 pages
Book Art: Black-and-white illustrations throughout
Size: 8.25 x 11.75 inch
Publisher: Schumacher Center for a New Economics
Pub. Date: December 21, 2021
About the author:
David Bollier is an author, activist, blogger and consultant who has spent the past ten years exploring the commons as a new paradigm of economics, politics and culture. He has pursued this work as an editor of On the Commons – a leading website about commons-based policy and politics, and Fellow at On the Commons. Bollier also collaborates with a variety of international and domestic partners, and co-founded the Commons Strategies Group as an international consulting project. In the spring of 2010, he taught “The Rise of the Commons” as the Croxton Lecturer at Amherst College.