The 21st century will either be a century of sustainability or one of exclusion, violence and conflict of distribution. We will either succeed in strengthening economic innovation by combining it with social justice and environmental sustainability; or economic and social inequality will rise, causing more crises and shocks.
This escalation, which is also expressed in the SPD’s policy statements, has been developing since the 1970s, ever since the social welfare state and its growth model have been put under pressure.
The two most important triggers were the publications of the Club of Rome in 1972, dealing with the environmental dangers of economic growth, which until today are not taken seriously. Furthermore, at the end of the 1970s, the future path was set for financial capitalism when the then British and American governments wanted to boost their weak economies at the expense of third parties.
Research shows Ireland is too reliant on voluntary sector for mental health services
by RTÉ Radio 1 27/03/2023
RTÉ Radio 1 talks about our case studies 'Is an EU-wide approach to the mental health crisis necessary?', published in collaboration with Think-tank for Action on Social Change (TASC)
Irish mental health services ‘too hospital-centric’
by Irish Examiner 23/03/2023
Irish Examiner article on FEPS and TASC policy study "Is an EU-wide approach to the Mental Health Crisis necessary?"
Ireland lacks key mental health services, report finds
by RTÉ 23/03/2023
RTÉ article on FEPS and TASC policy study "Is an EU-wide approach to the Mental Health Crisis necessary?"
‘No one is unemployable’: the French social experiment
by EUobserver 21/03/2023
EUobserver article on unemployment in the EU with a mention to FEPS' policy brief 'A Job Guarantee for Europe.'
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