Economía para un planeta abarrotado

Economía para un planeta abarrotado

Jeffrey D. Sachs Ricardo García Pérez / Aug 19, 2019

Econom a para un planeta abarrotado Jeffrey Sachs abre una puerta a un futuro diferente en dondeel desarrollo llega a todos los rincones de la Tierra Nuestras ideas sobre los mercados el poder y la soberan a nacional todav a no han ac

  • Title: Economía para un planeta abarrotado
  • Author: Jeffrey D. Sachs Ricardo García Pérez
  • ISBN: 9789802934805
  • Page: 241
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Jeffrey Sachs abre una puerta a un futuro diferente, en dondeel desarrollo llega a todos los rincones de la Tierra.Nuestras ideas sobre los mercados, el poder y la soberan a nacional todav a no han aceptado las realidades de un planeta abarrotado C mo incrementar la prosperidad econ mica en el mundo C mo reducir las disparidades entre ricos y pobres y la insoportable pJeffrey Sachs abre una puerta a un futuro diferente, en dondeel desarrollo llega a todos los rincones de la Tierra.Nuestras ideas sobre los mercados, el poder y la soberan a nacional todav a no han aceptado las realidades de un planeta abarrotado C mo incrementar la prosperidad econ mica en el mundo C mo reducir las disparidades entre ricos y pobres y la insoportable presi n sobre el medio ambiente C mo afrontar el vertiginoso crecimiento de la poblaci n mundial y los agudos conflictos pol ticos y culturales que nos rodean En este libro Jeffrey Sachs, probablemente el economista m s importante del mundo The New York Times , presenta una visi n de c mo el pensamiento y la acci n econ mica deben ser reformulados para responder a la realidad global, y c mo los l deres pol ticos, las personas y las organizaciones tienen que admitir que las reglas del juego econ mico han cambiado y empezar a actuar con las realidades globales del siglo en la cabeza.

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    About "Jeffrey D. Sachs Ricardo García Pérez"

      • Jeffrey D. Sachs Ricardo García Pérez

        Is an American economist and Director of The Earth Institute at Columbia University One of the youngest economics professors in the history of Harvard University, Sachs became known for his role as an adviser to Eastern European and developing country governments in the implementation of so called economic shock therapy during the transition from communism to a market system or during periods of economic crisis Some of his recommendations have been considered controversial Subsequently he has been known for his work on the challenges of economic development, environmental sustainability, poverty alleviation, debt cancellation, and globalization.From 2002 to 2006, he was Director of the United Nations Millennium Project s work on the Millennium Development Goals, eight internationally sanctioned objectives to reduce extreme poverty, hunger, and disease by the year 2015 Since 2010 he has also served as a Commissioner for the Broadband Commission for Digital Development, which leverages broadband technologies as a key enabler for social and economic development.He has been named one of Time Magazine s 100 Most Influential People in the World twice, in 2004 and 2005.


    184 Comments

    1. This was an encouraging read close to a decade ago, and it's mostly an extension of Sachs' ideas on how the end poverty, not just in the (still, barely!) wealthiest country in the world, the US, but globally. Even then, he was sounding an alarm call for us to finally do something about the problem of population taxing our little planet, as well as to cut down the usage rate of all of our natural resources, switch to sustainable living, and greatly decrease current levels of pollution. (I remembe [...]


    2. In 2003, I was working as an agroforestry extension agent in a remote village in Africa. I had been struggling to get people to plant nitrogen-fixing and fruit trees for a year, to improve agriculture through local inputs (not just fertilizer and expensive seeds) and teach methods of improving plant breeding. Sachs came on VOA and gave a big interview (parroting Pedro Sanchez) about how if we sent more money to Africa, we could plant more nitrogen-fixing trees, and then all the soils would be mu [...]


    3. This is a brave and uncompromising outline of where our political and economic development must go for our nation and globe to adapt to and mitigate environmental changes and population growth. I hope every public representative in the world reads this. Jeffrey Sachs picks up from where hisThe End of Poverty left off, and extends his macroeconomic perspective to the challenges of climate change, population growth, and environmental devastation. He firmly lays waste to the ideological myths of fr [...]


    4. I had to read this book in stages. It includes a ton of great information, but it's frequently really heavy stuff. I saw Sachs at Politics & Prose in DC reading from the book and lecturing. He's such an amazing person. He meant for the book to be full of heavier and more technical material than his last book, "The End of Poverty". He said that although it might not always be fun to read, we need to know this stuff in order to solve the big problems we face in the future. And that's really wh [...]


    5. I wanted to like this book. I agree with Sachs on most of the issues he covers in this book. ButI really hate it when people use weak arguments to support ideas I agree with. I think it does more harm than good. I really didn't like how Sachs presents as an established fact that the first human inhabitants of North America hunted large mammals to extinction. He presents this as a historical example of human activity changing the environment. But there is no consensus that this is in fact what ha [...]


    6. A rather uninspiring rehash from Sachs covering the breadth of development and environmental issues. For those who are already familiar with either field (and their sustainable development intersection), you won't find much new material here aside from some innovative programs you may not have heard of (e.g GrameenPhone and Village Phone in Bangladesh). People who have not read the development/environment literature will find Common Wealth to be an accessible introduction, though lacking in suff [...]


    7. This book presents a fairly complete overview of mainstream international economic development theory and goals, and would serve as a useful introduction to the topic. Jeffrey Sachs is the darling economic advisor of many of the United Nations' development schemes, and is the driving figurehead behind the Millenium Development Goals. He's a liberal free-market economist at heart (as Naomi Klein so delightfully rips him apart for in The Shock Doctrine: The Rise of Disaster Capitalism) who had eno [...]


    8. Fantastic book by Sachs, really an encyclopedic reference for the biggest challenges facing humanity. In his typical pragmatic yet optimistic style, Sachs comprehensively describes the crises of global warming, an exploding population, environmental deterioration and poverty, and outlines steps we can take now to do something about them, from the individual to international level. While the truth can sometimes be horrifying (especially exposures of the Bush administration's hindrance on so many [...]



    9. My simplified review could be this: this book is The Giving Tree by Shel Silverstein, with planet Earth as the tree, and humankind as the boy.


    10. This book puts various opinions that I have come to after other more significant readings all together. It’s not bad, it’s balanced, it’s very close to my view on many issues, but it’s not revolutionary or challenging or mind-blowing.Deteriorating environment > protect habitats, avoid deforestation, improve farm yields, fertilize more carefully, eat less meat, embrace fish farmingIncreasing population > achieve low infant mortality rates, increase legal protection for women, school [...]


    11. The key ideas are those which many of us have arrived at naturally and collectively- such as the consequences of population growth, over-consumption of resources, income disparities, as well as the numerous efforts people are making to tackle these issues. Sachs provides a broad, global perspective, allowing the non-economist to place underlying concepts (economic trends, political decision-making, population control) within a wider context, and elegantly knits together a wealth of essential fac [...]


    12. A really well researched book. It strongly argues for foreign aid with a mind towards green solutions. I feel like the main thesis is that for every dollar spent in good faith aid leads to ten dollars in the near future, along with three dollars saved in future expense. Maybe I'm exaggerating, maybe I'm underselling it, but the point is that developed nations have it in their best interest to help underdeveloped nations in a green fashion.


    13. This is quite a broad one. Economics, development, eradication of diseases, nutrition programs. Poor Jeffrey Sachs lays it all out--how we could fix so many of our most shamefully persistent shortcomings--and at bargain prices! But I don't think the world is going to be ponying up any time soon. Or at least not this part of the world.


    14. It is ultimately a good thing this book is in existence. It hits a lot of important points really well about the future. However, all most of these points I have already heard. More people should read this book. I simply didn't enjoy it because it was preaching to the choir.


    15. Money makes the world go 'round. Amazing how such a small percent of wealth can make such a massive difference to those truly in need. Also amazing how this money is tied up in families that have so much they cannot spend it all. Capitalism must be managed.



    16. I don’t think there’s serious doubt that sustainable development is an element of the remedy for the ills that Sachs outlines in Common Wealth: environmental degradation, climate change, extreme poverty, disease, exponential population growth. What is startling is the extent to which the practices of the developed world’s population and businesses, and the policies of its governments, tend to ignore these ills.One effective point of Common Wealth is how Sachs drew strong linkages between t [...]


    17. An excellent researched analysis with economics and environmental issues addressed in harmony. Wonderful context for sustainable development


    18. This book describes why general prosperity is a good thing, tells how the changing global environmental and demographic situations change the traditional story with respect to prosperity, and presents ideas for how general global prosperity might be achieved.Sachs argues that the 20th and 21st centuries will see the end of American and European economic dominance. This is largely due to the fact that the population is increasing much more quickly in the rest of the world than in the U.S. and Eur [...]


    19. In 2008 Jeffrey Sachs warned us in this book that "the worlds current ecological, demographic and economic trajectory is unsustainable." The reason: (1) human pressures on the Earth's ecosystems and climate; (2) the world's population growth; (3) extreme poverty; and (4) our inability to do global problem solving due to cynicism, defeatism, and outdated institutions. But he offers hope when he tells us "global cooperation… [has] been enormously successful in the past [when people of the world] [...]


    20. In Common Wealth: Economics for a Crowded Planet Jeffrey Sachs (economist and professor at Columbia University) identifies the following as the biggest difficulties of our time: 1. Overpopulation2. Environmental destruction3. Extreme povertyHe argues that none of these issues can be solved by any single country in isolation and therefore that international cooperation is required. IPAT is an equation that expresses the idea that environmental impact (I) is the product of three factors: populatio [...]


    21. Quite the tour de force, Sachs ranges from describing humanity's core environmental challenges (climate change, water use, biodiversity) to explaining the demographic trends and projections for the world (total fertility rate, population momentum, etc.) and his old trope of the ladder of economic development (how countries become prosperous) without leaving out his usual analyses of diverse poverty traps and such. He even gives his perspective on CSR, the role of NGOs, and universities in develo [...]


    22. Jeffrey Sachs is the literary answer to Al Gore's film 'The Inconvient Truth', but without the dry, witty humor (that Gore could have made great use of during is vying for the presidency). Nevertheless, Sachs' book is chock full of information, mostly about the consequences of disregarding global warming as not just a potential serious problem for some, but as a global problem for us all. It is dark and it is forboding, but I can't decide whether it is the subject-matter and my understanding of [...]


    23. He covers a lot of ground, emphasizing the need to tackle diverse problems--health, environment, inequality, and more--all at the same time.However, there's nothing hugely original here, and it's been covered elsewhere in more compelling ways. Also, Sachs takes on a professorial tone far too much of the time, telling the readers how things are, without much indication of how he arrived at these conclusions. Paul Collier's The Bottom Billion Why the Poorest Countries are Failing and What Can Be D [...]


    24. I think that Sachs approach is interesting and I will add my detailed notes at some point to this post. Essentially, Sachs discusses the climate facing the modern world, what with climate change, population booms, lacking resources, politics and seeming impending disaster. Due to this, he offers his optimistic perspective on how the world, through an interactive, multilateral approach, can begin to resolve these problems. He also makes the case that international economic aid is an important par [...]


    25. I wouldn't say that Jeffrey Sach's Common Wealth changed the way I think, but it definitely gave me a better framework for understanding the problems of the modern world. His conclusions are generally ones I would already agree with, but I appreciated the detailed, yet easily understandable, discussion and analysis. Overall, this book actually managed to make me feel good about the future of humanity, because it laid out practical steps we could take to make things better. "Hey, we can do this!" [...]


    26. O.k, actually, I didn't finish this. I checked it out of the library (on interlibrary loan) a while ago, and it came due before I was done. I'm just marking it as read, because I'm getting annoyed looking at my long list of books that I'm "currently reading". I need a place to mark, "Started this book, may or may not ever finish. Now kindly move aside and stop taunting me for being such an irresponsible, flaky reader."It was a pretty good book (the first half of it, anyway), with some really imp [...]


    27. I want to be the kind of person who reads economics books, but I'm just not. I have tried many, many times. This book is a cheerful call for one world government. Pass. And--not to be all English teachery about it--this dude is in love with parallel structure. Every other sentence is a three part list. It is repetitive, boring, and grates on my nerves. Humanity is no where near ready for what Mr. Sachs is proposing, nor will it ever be, I think. With that said, Dr. Sachs, who I have seen speak b [...]


    28. Jeffrey Sachs, former Harvard economist and current Director of the Earth Institute at Columbia University, is the ideal person to author such a work — a comprehensive overview of, and action plan for the social and environmental crises facing our planet. Regrettably, this book is a missed opportunity except, perhaps, as a very basic (and somewhat uninspired) introduction to present day environmental science and development economics. Hints of what this book could have been are found in the se [...]


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