Difference between revisions of "Cycles of Mutual Support"

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In some distinction to [[Circular Economy]] the term "Kreislaufwirtschaft" in German refers to all kinds of economic activities. The element of intentional support and mutuality between economic / social actors is essential. Cycles of Mutual Support can be mediated by a local or group exclusive exchange medium, or they can be mediated by intention and feedback loops and thus become an important element of Demonetisation.
 
In some distinction to [[Circular Economy]] the term "Kreislaufwirtschaft" in German refers to all kinds of economic activities. The element of intentional support and mutuality between economic / social actors is essential. Cycles of Mutual Support can be mediated by a local or group exclusive exchange medium, or they can be mediated by intention and feedback loops and thus become an important element of Demonetisation.
  
A very basic form of these cycles existed in traditional societies, for example in the habitual way to feed begging monks in Buddhist countries. One could argue this was a non - contractual way of living out imaginary synergies between cultural and material creators.
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A very basic form of these cycles existed in traditional societies, for example in the habitual way to feed begging monks in Buddhist countries. One could argue this was a non - contractual way of living out imaginary or factual synergies between cultural and material creators.
  
 
[[Category:Economics]] [[Category:Demonetization]]
 
[[Category:Economics]] [[Category:Demonetization]]

Revision as of 16:33, 7 August 2015

In some distinction to Circular Economy the term "Kreislaufwirtschaft" in German refers to all kinds of economic activities. The element of intentional support and mutuality between economic / social actors is essential. Cycles of Mutual Support can be mediated by a local or group exclusive exchange medium, or they can be mediated by intention and feedback loops and thus become an important element of Demonetisation.

A very basic form of these cycles existed in traditional societies, for example in the habitual way to feed begging monks in Buddhist countries. One could argue this was a non - contractual way of living out imaginary or factual synergies between cultural and material creators.