Definition and Rights of Indigenous Peoples: The Case of Ethiopia: Lidetu Yimer
As the 2008 financial crisis ravaged economies, central banks feared a return to the 1930s. To prevent this, they created trillions of dollars of new money, and poured it into financial markets. ´Quantitative Easing´ (QE) was supposed to prevent deflation and restore economic growth. But the money didn´t go to the people who had lost their jobs and their homes. It went to the rich, who didn´t need it. It went to big corporations, who used it to buy back their own shares and pay their executives big salaries. And it went to banks - the same banks whose reckless lending had nearly broken the economy. There wasn´t a repeat of the Great Depression, but there certainly wasn´t a recovery. Instead, there was a decade of stagnation. It´s clear: QE failed. In this book, Frances Coppola makes the case for a different type of QE. Instead of buying assets, central banks should give money directly to ordinary people and small businesses. ´´QE for the People´´ is the fairest and most effective way of restoring crisis-hit economies and helping to solve the long-term challenges of ageing populations, automation and climate change.
Tourettes Syndrome in Children and Young people: A Case series: Uma Geethanath
The Case of the People of England: John Colman Rashleigh