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Greens say that the latest Bank of England quantitative easing move further highlights the need for a regulated, environmental approach to finance.
Quakers in Britain says that people and society are being geared to supporting economic systems, rather than the other way round.
Many economic commentators, and those working in banking and finance, thought that the worst of the global economic recession had gone away. They were wrong. It looks to be back with a vengeance.
In most religious traditions there is a commitment to giving money to the poor, and more radically to various kinds of economic sharing within communities.
Global union leaders have called on G20 leaders to convene an emergency Summit to regulate the markets and avert a world economic collapse.
The G8 summit of world leaders in France in May 2011 announced billions of dollars of 'aid' for the Arab Spring. Yet it was the G8 who armed and financed the dictators of Egypt and Tunisia, who have now been overthrown.
Understanding the root causes of global economic-related violence has been on the agenda of the International Ecumenical Peace Convocation.
A debate on 29 March has asked how far banks have a responsibility to contribute to the common good, and if the proposed Robin Hood Tax is the solution.
Once again, as the budget looms, the government is looking down the wrong end of the economic telescope.
Seventeen miles outside the Mozambique capital of Maputo sprawls the Mozal aluminium smelter - a huge industrial complex that cuts into the red earth and scrub woodland of the Boane district.