To have any hope of solving the twin crises of accelerating environmental degradation and growing economic inequality, we have to reimagine some fundamental assumptions in both the domestic and economic spheres: What is work? What is leisure? What is labor performed in our homes? How, as a society, do we organize our domestic and work lives so that we can meet our fundamental material and cultural needs? Cooperative work places have long experience in organizing democratic governance for the means of production, but we need to move beyond industrial-era understandings of social relations. Democratizing the means of reproduction—the social sphere in which we meet the needs for education, health care, and domestic work—is an urgent task that can make another world possible. Read More...
The reports collected below are from research institutions, non-governmental organizations, governments and grassroots sources. These reports don't originate from RP&E or Urban Habitat (unless so indicated) and are posted for research and education purposes only. As far as we know the have made available free to the public by the originating source.In accordance with Fair Use guidelines, these images and text are reproduced for educational and research purposes only. These articles do not originate from RP&E and do not necessarily reflect the views of RP&E or Urban Habitat.
International customers will be charged actual shipping costs. Please email firstname.lastname@example.org for ordering instructions.