Progress and Poverty-How Henry George Confronted Inequality
Explaining Henry George
Frank de Jong
Published on Nov 28, 2013
Land and Economic Rent – TheIU.org
Beyond Brexit: The Blueprint
The Legacy of Henry George
The Annotated Works of Henry George
Book Launch in Ottawa
Work and Wealth (Jobs USA)
Land rents: the gold carat of job creation
Introducing the Land Value Tax
– Explaining Unearned Wealth!
Land Value Taxation and Agriculture by Frank de Jong
Jesus: Why He had to Die Fred Harrison
On Solid Ground
A new short movie on LVT (Land Value Tax) and it benefits.
Former Mayor Stephen R. Reed of Harrisburg
Former Mayor Stephen R. Reed of Harrisburg addressing the Council of Georgist Organizations, August 2, 2012
Left Forum March 2012
To watch the video full screen click the enlarge button once it’s started playing.
The panel left to right
Dave Kelley: Economic Adviser to Representative Dennis Kucinich
Dr. Michael Hudson: Noted Economist and Author, Super Imperialism (2003)
Andrew Mazzone: Teacher and Board Member of the Henry George
Chair:, Dr. Cay Hehner: Board Member Robert Schalkenbach Foundation
Land Value Taxation and the Built Environment
Link to all Robert Schalkenbach Foundation videos:
The aphorism “The poor are always with us” dates back to the New Testament, but while the phrase is still sadly apt in the 21st century, few seem to be able to explain why poverty is so widespread. Activist filmmaker Philippe Diaz examines the history and impact of economic inequality in the third world in the documentary The End of Poverty?, and makes the compelling argument that it’s not an accident or simple bad luck that has created a growing underclass around the world. Diaz traces the growth of global poverty back to colonization in the 15th century, and features interviews with a number of economists, sociologists, and historians who explain how poverty is the clear consequence of free-market economic policies that allow powerful nations to exploit poorer countries for their assets and keep money in the hands of the wealthy rather than distributing it more equitably to the people who have helped them gain their fortunes. Diaz also explores how wealthy nations (especially the United States) seize a disproportionate share of the world’s natural resources, and how this imbalance is having a dire impact on the environment as well as the economy. The End of Poverty? was an official selection at the 2008 Cannes Film Festival.