Social Credit Economics - Oliver Heydorn Ph.D.
approx. $39.00 posted from UK
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.
‘WHO CALLED THE COOK A BASTARD?’ by C. Stanton Hicks - $8.00 posted within Australia
from: Heritage Book-mailing Service, P.O. Box 27, Happy Valley, South Australia 5159. Phone: 08 7123 7131
This little light-hearted account of the neglected importance of the army cook, aims to alert the man in the street to the fact that Food is Life, and that the preparation of foodstuffs with the least wastage of essential nutrients is fundamental to national health and to the national economy.
Food production has been all too long an item of financial calculation.
It is an integrated biological process calling for a totally different mode of thinking.
INFERNO - The Day Victoria Burned
On February 7, 2009, 173 Victorians perished, most burned to
death, in a state that makes an ostentatious fetish of protecting
public safety. Victorians accept stiff fines for driving just a few
ticks over the speed limit. They cannot ride bicycles without approved
mandatory helmets, nor can tradesmen go about their business
unless they are wearing iridescent vests. In restaurants, requests for
bags are likely to be rejected because of concerns about legal
Cutting the road toll, preventing head injuries, reducing the
incidence of food poisoning — all the above measures, we are told, are for the common good.
But protection from bushﬁres? These massive and regular destroyers
of life and property have avoided the sort of attention lavished on
day-old sushi. When the day that has come to be called Black Saturday
finally ended, the Victorian government, government agencies and
emergency protocols came under the most intense scrutiny, a scrutiny
that saw Justice Bernard Teague’s Royal Commission make 51
recommendations for change, with one guiding direction, “to enhance
the protection of human lives”.
The rote response from those in authority was about looking forward,
not looking back; February 7 was, they said, a unique event, nobody
could have foreseen it. But none of these words rang with the faintest echo of common sense and experience...
eBook available here: https://books.google.com.au/books?id=iWvt5qIiX6EC