Links about Happynomics (please report to ahrenner@yahoo.comor tweet @ahrenner if any is broken or unappropriated):

Our page in FB:

Social Value International (formerly Social Impact Analysis Association; which I´m a proud member of):

The Club of Rome (I´m also a proud member of the Spanish Chapter):

The Economist does not like happiness:

NEF´s got it:

World Database of Happyness:

UN World Happyness Report:

At Wikipedia, happiness economics:

Emerson on blended value:

Brooks on Cowen and post-materialism:

Porter and Kramer on shared value:

A literary reference, not our concept, in fact:
” As they flew over the crematorium, the plane shot upwards on the column of hot air rising from the chimneys, only to fall as suddenly when it passed into the descending chill beyond.
“What a marvellous switchback!” Lenina laughed delightedly.
But Henry’s tone was almost, for a moment, melancholy. “Do you know what that switchback was?” he said. “It was some human being finally and definitely disappearing. Going up in a squirt of hot gas. It would be curious to know who it was–a man or a woman, an Alpha or an Epsilon. …” He sighed. Then, in a resolutely cheerful voice, “Anyhow,” he concluded, “there’s one thing we can be certain of; whoever he may have been, he was happy when he was alive. Everybody’s happy now.”
“Yes, everybody’s happy now,” echoed Lenina. They had heard the words repeated a hundred and fifty times every night for twelve years”.
A. Huxley, Brave New World

Cohen on the Happynomics of life:

Bergheim on the happy variety of capitalism:

Burson-Marsteller on Happynomics:

General interestring ideas at Action for Happiness:

The Easterling Paradox:

The social progress imperative:

Program Evaluation and Social Research Methods from The International Consortium for the Advancement of Academic Publication (ICAAP)

Links to assessment and evaluation resources at Purdue

League of Pragmatic Optimists (LOPO):

Economics of happyness at Brookings Institution:

Easterlin paradox revisited

Easterlin paradox revisited II (by A. Nasser):

Henry Mintzberg on Rebalancing Society:

Early influencers in Neighbourhood Economics:

International Journal of Wellbeing:

The Happynomics of life by Cohen:

Public Value:

The P2P Foundation:

The SiG Knowledge Hub, learning resources about creating conditions for social innovation and examples in Canada and around the world:

On Eudaemonia – Seligman

Local Futures/International Society for Ecology and Culture (ISEC) is a non-profit organization dedicated to the revitalization of cultural and biological diversity, and the strengthening of local communities and economies worldwide. “Rather than attempting to solve every problem by ‘growing the economy’, we need to focus instead on meeting real human and ecological needs through awakening to our spiritual ties to community and nature – through an ‘economics of happiness’:

The International Society for Quality of Life Research (ISOQOL), established in 1993, is a non-profit society to advance the scientific study of health-related quality of life and other patient-centered outcomes to identify effective interventions, enhance the quality of health care and promote the health of populations:

At the Institute for New Economic Thinking – Oxford Martin School, they believe that “for much of the twentieth century economics was dominated by ideas that humans are perfectly rational, markets are perfectly efficient, institutions are optimally designed, and that market economies tend to self-correct, finding an equilibrium that delivers the best social outcome. New economic thinking takes a more realistic view that embraces the messy reality of the economy. It sees the economy as a dynamic, complex, evolving, network of interacting, heterogeneous individuals and institutions who who don’t always behave rationally and have limited information, but nonetheless learn, are innovative, and evolve over time.”:

The Marshall Institute for Philanthropy and Social Entrepreneurship at the LSE aims to increase the impact and effectiveness of private action for public benefit through research, teaching and convening:

UAE Ministry of State for Happiness:Vision: To be among the happiest countries in the world. Mission: To have happiness and positivity as a lifestyle and the higher purpose of government work in the UAE.

Thomas Piketty argues that Simon Kuznets mistook (while formulating Kuznets curve) the 1930-1950 decrease in inequality for the endpoint of its development. Since 1950, inequality has again reached pre-WW II levels.

On 12 December 2017, Rethinking Economics and the New Weather Institute published ’33 Theses for an Economics Reformation’ to mark 500 years since the Catholic Reformation. The Theses, which were endorsed by students and economists and nailed to the doors of the London School of Economics, are reproduced below:

El pasado 12 de diciembre, coincidiendo con el 500 aniversario de las tesis de Lutero, un grupo de economistas y estudiantes ‘clavaron’ en la London School of Economics un listado de recomendaciones para proceder a una Reforma de la Economía, que se reproducen aquí:

Prof. Andrew J. Oswald webpage: