1.30-3pm History of Economics


Nicolás Águila (The New School for Social Research, US): Assessing the debate on the commodity character of Marx’s theory of money and its contemporary validity

Karen Helveg Petersen (Independent Researcher): The Money View and Marx’s Theory of Money and Credit

Juan E. Santarcángelo (Universidad Nacional de Quilmes, and CONICET, Argentina): Marxian theories and economic development: roots, boom, setbacks and contributions to development


3-3.30pm Coffee Break


3.30-5pm Teaching Heterodox Economics


Michelle Groenewald (North West University, South Africa) and Ioana Negru (Lucian Blaga University, Romania): Informing economic pluralism through postcolonial theory, in an African context

Juan David Parra (Universidad del Norte, Colombia): Qualitative Economics and the Opportunity to Push for Heterodoxy in the Classroom

Andrew Mearman (University of Leeds, UK), Danielle Guizzo (University of the West of England, UK) and Sebastian Berger (University of the West of England, UK): Do heterodox economists teach differently? A contrastive evaluation of interview data

John Komlos (University of Munich, Germany): Half a Paradigm Shift in the JEL is Quite a Game Changer for Econ 101


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