IIPPE Marxist Political Economy Training Workshop 3: Session 2: Approaches to financialisation (Samantha Ashman)
Following the success of previous Training Workshops, the International Initiative for the Promotion of Political Economy will run a one-day introductory training workshop in Marxist Political Economy on 6 November 2013 at the School of Oriental and African Studies, London, the day before the start of the annual Historical Materialism Conference (also at SOAS).
Session 1: Value and capital as the basis of the contemporary world financial and economic crisis (Andrew Brown) Session 2: Capital, Surplus-Value, Exploitation and Accumulation (Simon Mohun) Session 3: Money, credit and finance (Photis Lysandrou) Session 4: Development, dependency, imperialism and globalization (Ben Fine)
Session 1: Between Marx and Keynes (Andrew B. Trigg) Session 2: Profitability (Simon Mohun) Session 3: Red-Green Political Economy (Pat Devine) Session 4: Capitalism and Globalisation (Ben Fine)
See Programme. Following successful Training Workshops in Marxist Political Economy in London in June 2012 and March 2013, IIPPE announces its 3rd Training Workshop. This will be held over 1 day on Monday 8 July at the ISS in The Hague, the day before the start of the IIPPE Annual Conference, to take place also at the ISS in The Hague. This is therefore an excellent opportunity to combine the Training Workshop with attendance at the IIPPE Annual Conference. While we cannot fund travel costs, we have space for 90 participants, and for 40 of these we have secured funding ...
Following the success of its first Training Workshop, the International Initiative for the Promotion of Political Economy will run another two-day training workshop in Marxist Political Economy. This will take place on 25 and 26 March 2013 at the School of Oriental and African Studies, London. Confirmed speakers include Simon Mohun and Alfredo Saad-Filho.
IIPPE’s first Marxist Political Economy Training Workshop took place on 25 and 26 June 2012 at the School of Oriental and African Studies, University of London, with financial support from the Barry Amiel and Norman Melburn Trust. The event was a major success, drawing in 41 participants over the two days. Participants included masters’ students, doctoral students, young academics and activists, mostly drawn from within and beyond the London area (including Aberdeen, York, Lincoln and Bath), although a handful of participants came from overseas (Mozambique, Netherlands, Italy, Turkey).