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  •]]. First published in 1944 by [[Farrar & Rinehart]], it deals with the social and political upheavals that took place in [[England]] during the rise of t ...t economy. For Polanyi, these changes implied the destruction of the basic social order that had reigned because of pre-modern human nature and that had exis
    16 KB (2,341 words) - 21:47, 1 May 2017
  • ...ue objects with the ability to create lasting social difference, and hence social hierarchy. These possessions are thus at the root of many Polynesian kingdo ...ful of new theoretical and methodological tools for understanding [[social inequality]] in past and present societies."<ref name="Mills 2004 238">{{cite journal|
    27 KB (4,003 words) - 21:47, 1 May 2017
  • ...italist becomes redundant (as a passive owner). Socialists generally favor social ownership either to eliminate the class distinctions between owners and wor {{See also|Social ownership}}
    17 KB (2,487 words) - 21:47, 1 May 2017
  • ...ncome by virtue of owning property regardless of their contribution to the social product. As such, the existence of property income based on private propert ...cial dividend]]). This would eliminate class distinctions, reduce economic inequality, and enable greater economic stability.<ref>{{cite book |last= Yunker|first
    4 KB (577 words) - 21:47, 1 May 2017
  • ...asy to think of it as a thing..."(pg.9)</ref><ref>Max Planck Institute for Social Anthropology, Property in Anthropology, ...pril 2012}} assert that property [[rights]] arise from [[Convention (norm)|social convention]], while others find justifications for them in [[morality]] or
    65 KB (9,854 words) - 21:47, 1 May 2017