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Participatory economics

Participatory economics
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The underlying values that parecon seeks to implement are equity, solidarity, diversity, workers’ self-management and efficiency. (Efficiency here means accomplishing goals without wasting valued assets.) It proposes to attain these ends mainly through the following principles and institutions: • workers’ and consumers’ councils utilizing self-managerial methods for decision making, • balanced job complexes, • remuneration according to effort and sacrifice, and • participatory planning. Albert and Hahnel stress that parecon is only meant to address an alternative economic theory and must be accompanied by equally important alternative visions in the fields of politics, culture and kinship. The authors have also discussed elements of anarchism in the field of politics, polyculturalism in the field of culture, and feminism in the field of family and gender relations as being possible foundations for future alternative visions in these other spheres of society. Stephen R. Shalom has begun work on a participatory political vision he calls "parpolity".

Institutional framework of participatory economics
Decision-making principle
One of the primary propositions of parecon is that all persons should have a say in each decision proportionate to the degree to which they are affected by it. For example, an individual who is the only one using a desk at work should have virtually complete control over the organization of his or her desk so long as such organization does not have significant adverse effects on others. The same logic implies that in more socially interactive contexts, decision-making power would be relatively more dispersed and inclusive, distributed in proportion to the degree which actors are impacted by decisions. Robin Hahnel

Participatory economics, often abbreviated parecon, is a proposed economic system that uses participatory decision making as an economic mechanism to guide the production, consumption and allocation of resources in a given society. Proposed as an alternative to contemporary capitalist market economies and also an alternative to centrally planned socialism or coordinatorism, it is described as "an anarchistic economic vision",[1] and it could be considered a form of socialism as under parecon, the means of production are owned by the workers. It emerged from the work of activist and political theorist Michael Albert and of radical economist Robin Hahnel, beginning in the 1980s and 1990s.

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explained the principle using the example of pollution, "if only the residents of ward 2 of Washington, D.C. feel they are adversely affected by a pollutant released in ward 2, then ward 2 is the relevant region. But if the federation representing the residents of all wards of Washington, D.C. decides that a pollutant in ward 2 affects the residents of all wards, then the entire city of Washington is the relevant region […] However, the above procedure in the annual planning process protects the environment sufficiently only if present residents in the region of impact are the only ones who suffer adverse consequences. While this is the case for some pollutants, it is often the case that future generations bear a great cost of pollution today. The interests of future generations must be protected in the long-run participatory process and by an active environmental movement."[2] This decision-making principle is often referred to as self-management. In parecon, it constitutes a replacement for the mainstream economic conception of economic freedom, which the authors have argued is an inadequate and misleading concept, incapable of providing useful guidance for situations where people’s freedoms conflict. They argue its very vagueness has allowed it to be abused by capitalist ideologues. In the "ABC’s of Political Economy" and "Economic Justice and Democracy", Hahnel offered critiques of the mainstream concept as formulated by Milton Friedman in "Capitalism and Freedom." For example, Hahnel argues that "the first problem with Milton Friedman’s way of conceptualizing the notion that people should control their own economic lives is that it merely begs the question and defers all problems to an unspecified property rights system. […] The second problem is that while Friedman and other champions of capitalism wax poetic on the subject of economic freedom, they have remarkably little to say about what is a better or worse property rights system. […] What is entirely lacking is any attempt to develop criteria for better and worse distributions of property rights."[3]

Participatory economics

Consumers’ and producers’ councils
To implement the decision making principle, a parecon would be organized in consumers’ and producers’ councils. Many individuals would participate in both types of councils. These would be the respective equivalent of workers’ councils. Geographically, these councils would probably be nested with neighborhood councils, ward councils, city or regional councils and a country council. Decisions would be achieved either through consensus decisionmaking, majority votes or through other means compatible with the principle. The most appropriate method would be decided on by each council. Local decisions like the construction of a playground might be made in the ward or city consumers’ council, probably interacting with both city and countrywide producers’ councils. Countrywide decisions, like the construction of a high-speed mass transportation system, would be discussed by the country consumers’ council, possibly interacting with a city producers’ council in the city where the materials are produced, or countrywide or international producers’ councils. The producers’ councils would probably correspond to workplace councils in each workplace and similar workplaces would group into nested councils on successively larger geographical and linguistic scales.

Remuneration for effort and sacrifice
Promoters of participatory economics argue that it is inequitable and ineffective to remunerate people on the basis of their birth or heredity, their property, or their innate intelligence. Therefore, the primary principle of participatory economics is to reward for effort and sacrifice. For example, mining work — which is dangerous, uncomfortable, and confers no power on the worker — would be more highly paid than office work for the same amount of time, thus allowing the miner to work fewer hours for the same pay, and the burden of highly dangerous and strenuous jobs to be shared among the populace. Additionally, participatory economics recognizes a certain leeway for exemptions from the remuneration for effort principle. It

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is suggested that people with disabilities who are unable to work, children, the elderly, the infirm and workers who are legitimately in transitional circumstances, can be remunerated according to need. However, every able adult has the obligation to perform some socially useful work as a requirement for receiving reward, albeit in the context of a society providing free health care, education, skills training, and the freedom to choose between various democratically structured workplaces with jobs balanced for desirability and empowerment. The starting point for the income of all workers in participatory economics is an equal share of the social product in the form of equal consumption rights for private and public goods and services. From this point, incomes for private expenditures and consumption rights for public goods can be expected to diverge by small degrees reflecting the choices that individual workers make in striking a balance between work and leisure time, and reflecting effort ratings assigned by their immediate peers.

Participatory economics
capitalism. Credits might be shareable amongst family members, depending on how the parecon is set up. A lost or stolen card that identified how many credits a worker might have would not be usable by another person, presumably there would be means to verify the identity of a citizen at shopping centers. It is not clear how a currency of this form would be used in international trading with non-parecon countries. Perhaps a second currency for international trading would be needed.

Economic planning — feedbacks and successive iterations
Every planning period would begin with the Iteration Facilitation Board (IFB), using last year’s results as a guide, announcing "indicative prices" representing the estimated marginal social opportunity cost for all final goods and services, capital goods, natural resources, and categories of labor. Using these prices as a guide, citizens would respond with their private consumption proposals, and participate in the formulation of collective consumption proposals at the neighborhood, ward, municipal, and federation levels. At the same time, worker’s councils, industry councils and production federations would respond with production proposals outlining the outputs they propose to produce and the inputs they believe are required to produce them. Facilitation boards would then calculate excess supply and demand based on the proposals, adjusting the indicative price for each final good or service, capital good, natural resource, or category of labour accordingly. Using the new indicative prices, consumer and workers’ councils and federations would revise and resubmit their proposals. Individual worker and consumer councils would continue to revise proposals until they submit one that is accepted by the other councils. Iterations would continue according to some predefined method which is likely to converge within an acceptable time delay. A feasible plan for the economy is attained when there is no longer excess demand for any goods, any categories of labor, any primary inputs, or any capital stocks. The facilitation boards should function according to a maximum level of radical transparency and only have very limited powers of

Money in a Participatory Economy
The function of money in a participatory economy would be akin to a bookkeeping system more than anything else. Electronic "credits" would be awarded to workers for their work, as a means of saying that this worker benefited society with their work. The more effort and sacrifice, the more credits are awarded. Credits would then be used to buy goods and services. Once used to purchase something, a credit disappears. It is deducted from the consumer’s total, to get more a consumer must work more. Supposing that a person had 100 credits and bought a plant for 2 credits, the person now has 98 credits. The store gets nothing. The credits do not go into a till or a bank, there is no flow of money. Credits could not be given to someone else in exchange for anything. They would only be redeemable at a parecon store or other sort of vendor. This makes it impossible to bribe or even beg for money. People would still be free to barter their individual goods with each other, i.e. exchange a couch for a stereo, but any attempt to create an exchangeable currency would be discouraged, as this might lead to attempts to reinstate

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mediation, subject to the discretion of the participating councils. The real decisions regarding the formulation and implementation of the plan are to be made in the consumers’ and producers’ councils.

Participatory economics
discussion of parecon’s desirability compared to capitalism with respect to incentives to innovate.[6] Notably, innovation is sometimes the outcome of cumulative creativity, which might not be legitimately attributed to individuals. In capitalism, patent laws, intellectual property rights, industry structures, and barriers to market entry are institutional features that reward individual innovators while limiting the use of new technologies. Hahnel notes that, in contrast, “in a participatory economy all innovations will immediately be made available to all enterprises, so there will never be any loss of static efficiency.”[7] This position concurs with the more empirically oriented work of Pat Devine, with whom Hahnel has worked as a visiting scholar at Manchester University, and whose work has demythologised Austrian and mainstream theories of entrepreneurship while highlighting the potential for participatory approaches. Albert and Hahnel have voiced detailed critiques of centrally-planned economies in theory and practice. Yet they would argue that central planning’s dismal performance hardly lets capitalism off the hook. Hahnel further supposes, “the truth is capitalism aggravates prejudice, is the most inequitable economy ever devised, is grossly inefficient — even if highly energetic — and is incompatible with both economic and political democracy. In the present era of free-market triumphalism it is useful to organize a sober evaluation of capitalism responding to Friedman’s claims one by one.”[8] One reason why proponents of parecon would consider the non-specific criticisms outlined above misplaced is that, unlike historical examples of central planning, the parecon proposal advocates the use and adjustment of price information reflecting marginal social opportunity costs and benefits as integral elements of the planning process. Hahnel has argued emphatically against Milton Friedman’s a priori tendency to deny the possibility of alternatives: Friedman assumes away the best solution for coordinating economic activities. He simply asserts “there are only two ways of coordinating the economic activities of millions — central direction involving the use of coercion — and voluntary cooperation, the technique of the

Job complexes
Some tasks and jobs are more comfortable than others, and some tasks are more empowering than others. So, to achieve an equitable division of labour, it is proposed that every worker must do different tasks, which, taken together, bring an average comfort and an average empowerment. For example, someone who works in a facilitation board for one year might then have to work in a steel plant, or in another uncomfortable workplace of his or her choice, for a year, or else would not get a higher salary than the standard for everyone. This assures that no class of coordinators can develop.

Comparison with other economic systems
Opposition to market alternatives
Free market and rational choice theorists and others argue that any alternatives to the market economy will provide weak incentives. Milton Friedman, for example criticises such alternatives because he does not believe there is any incentive for innovation or production as time progresses. He has argued that it is very difficult and inefficient for planners to guess or approximate values and demand for goods and services and that it is better to let prices float freely by allowing the market to determine them.[4]

Defense of participatory economics
On the notion of informational incentives, Robin Hahnel has argued that “participatory planning is not central planning”. “The procedures are completely different and the incentives are completely different. And one of the important ways in which it is different from central planning is that it is incentive compatible, that is, actors have an incentive to report truthfully rather than an incentive to misrepresent their capabilities or preferences.”[5] Hahnel has also written a detailed

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marketplace.” [...] a participatory economy can permit all to partake in economic decision making in proportion to the degree they are affected by outcomes. Since a participatory system uses a system of participatory planning instead of markets to coordinate economic activities, Friedman would have us believe that participatory planning must fall into the category of “central direction involving the use of coercion.”[9]

Participatory economics
externalities are prevalent, and often substantial. Or, as E.K. Hunt put it externalities are the rule rather than the exception, and therefore markets often work as if they were guided by a "malevolent invisible foot" that keeps kicking us to produce more of some things, and less of others than is socially efficient."[10] Albert and Hahnel favour Pigovian taxes as long as a market economy is in place, which sometimes appear as green taxes, over other solutions to environmental problems such as command and control, or the issuance of marketable permits. However, Hahnel, who teaches ecological economics at American University, argues that in a market economy it would be predictable that businesses would try to avoid the "polluter pays principle" by shifting the burden of the costs for their polluting activities to consumers. In terms of incentives he argues this might be considered a positive development because it would penalize consumers for "dirty" consumption. However it also has regressive implications since tax incidence studies show that ultimately it would be poor people who would bear a great deal of the burden of many pollution taxes. "In other words, many pollution taxes would be highly regressive and therefore aggravate economic injustice."[11] Therefore, he recommends that pollution taxes be linked to cuts in regressive taxes such as social security taxes. In the end Hahnel argues that Pigovian taxes, along with associated corrective measures advanced by market economists, fall far short of adequately or fairly addressing externalities. He argues such methods are incapable of attaining accurate assessments of social costs: "Markets corrected by pollution taxes only lead to the efficient amount of pollution and satisfy the polluter pays principle if the taxes are set equal to the magnitude of the damage victims suffer. But because markets are not incentive compatible for polluters and pollution victims, markets provide no reliable way to estimate the magnitudes of efficient taxes for pollutants. Ambiguity over who has the property right, polluters or pollution victims, free rider problems among multiple victims, and the transaction costs of forming and maintaining an effective

Critique of markets
A primary reason why advocates of participatory economics perceive markets to be unjust and inefficient is that only the interests of buyer and seller are considered in a typical market transaction, while others who are affected by the transaction have no voice in it. For instance, the sale of highly addictive drugs, like alcohol and tobacco, is in the interest of the seller and (at least in the short term) in the interest of the buyer, but others outside the transaction end up bearing costs in the form of social problems and medical treatment. When vehicles using fossil fuels, and manufactured, distributed and marketed by pollution-emitting processes, are sold, others outside the transaction end up bearing costs in the form of pollution, and resource depletion, of what may be considered under economics as a common pool good. The market price of such vehicles and drugs does not include these additional costs, which are referred to in economics as externalities. The implications of significant external effects invalidate market efficiency regardless of the economic calculations of market actors because in such cases prices will not accurately reflect opportunity costs. In contrast to parecon, mainstream economics suggests that the problem of externalities can in large part be addressed by the use of Pigovian taxes — extra taxes on goods that have externalities. If the taxes are set so that the after-tax cost of the good is equal to the social cost of the good, the direct cost of production plus cost of externalities, then quantities produced will tend toward a socially optimal level, according to economic theory. Hahnel observes, "more and more economists outside the mainstream are challenging this assumption, and a growing number of skeptics now dare to suggest that

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coalition of pollution victims, each of whom is affected to a small but unequal degree, all combine to render market systems incapable of eliciting accurate information from pollution victims about the damages they suffer, or acting upon that information even if it were known.[12]

Participatory economics
the success of some political candidate who would support the corporation’s interests. An example included the corporate slogan “what is good for General Motors is good for America.” In some cases, there have been corporate-backed coups. However, Milton Friedman believes that such corporate lobbying is only possible in states that allow for significant state interference within the economy. Promoters of parecon hold that the pursuit of private profit and power by these kinds of corporations is not in the interest of the majority of citizens.

Critique of private ownership and corporations
Advocates of parecon say the basis of capitalism is the concept of private ownership, which confers upon every owner the right to do with their property as they please, even though decisions relating to some property may have unwanted effects on other people. This concept extends to private property belonging to corporations that are not human, cannot ever die (though they can become bankrupt, go out of business, be acquired and merged and therefore cease to exist), and have the ability to pursue profit which may come through the acquisition of power and influence in political matters. In the course of the late nineteenth and early twentieth century, a stepwise juridical revolution made corporations into “juridical persons” with the rights of citizens under the concept of corporate personhood. At the same time, every corporation has its own set of owners, human or otherwise, who have the right to do as they please with it, as people outside a corporation do not have any right to interfere with its activities while it abides by the law. Although market economists note that all consumers can influence corporations through their own market interactions, or the buying and selling of their goods, services, or even shares, advocates of parecon are unsatisfied with this as this influence has a limited extension, and organization of collective consumer action is difficult in a market economy. Pareconists believe that the state is unlikely to interfere in the market for the benefit of the public, and advocates interpret economic history as demonstrating that it is more often the other way around, through means of plutocracy. Being huge agglomerations of economic power, large corporations tend to interfere with the decision-making of states by lobbying for legislation and policy that suits their interests or, in many cases, by bribery, or by financing huge propaganda campaigns for

Comparison with other socialist movements
Although participatory economics is not in itself intended to provide a general political system, clearly its practical implementation would depend on an accompanying political system. Advocates of parecon say the intention is that the four main ingredients of parecon be implemented with a minimum of hierarchy and a maximum of transparency in all discussions and decision making. This model is designed to eliminate secrecy in economic decision making, and instead encourage friendly cooperation and mutual support. This avoidance of power hierarchies puts parecon in the anarchist political tradition. Stephen Shalom has produced a political system meant to compliment parecon, called Parpolity Although parecon falls under left-wing political tradition, it is designed to avoid the creation of powerful intellectual elites or coordinatorism, which is perceived as the major problem of the economies of the communist states of the 20th century. The archetypal workplace democracy model, the Wobbly Shop was pioneered by the Industrial Workers of the World, in which the self-managing norms of grassroots democracy were applied. While many types of production and consumption may become more localised under participatory economics, the model does not exclude economies of scale.

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Participatory economics
argue that real world observation shows that specialization, division of labor, and competition are able to produce greater prosperity at lower cost and with greater individual freedom than alternative economic systems.[16] Ecosocialists have also been critical of the perceived "negotiation" between workers and consumers that Parecon seems to reduce planning to. Michael Löwy in particular writes "Since ecosocialism requires entire sectors of industry to disappear – nuclear plants, for instance – and massive investment in small or almost non-existent sectors (e.g. solar energy), how can this be dealt with by ‘cooperative negotiations’ between the existing units of production and consumer councils on ‘inputs’ and ‘indicative prices’?"[17]

Criticism of participatory economics
Critiques of Participatory Economics often focus on the perceived ability of the free market to more efficiently allocate scarce resources, achieve equity, and increase standards of living. Such critiques often argue that the tenets of participatory economics contradict real world observations which suggest that free markets arise even in the absence of government as a spontaneous emergent phenomenon within human societies. Some theorists might argue that free market systems thus emerge spontaneously as societies struggle to find the most efficient manner to address the chronic problem of how to allocate and produce goods and services when faced with infinite demand and finite resources and wealth.[13] In The Wealth of Nations published in 1776, Adam Smith argues that when they act through rational self-interest ("self-love," in Smith’s words), individual actors unwittingly contribute to the general good of humanity. Critics of participatory economics argue that in this manner, free market systems, even in the absence of government, are able to achieve solidarity and equity in a more efficient manner than participatory economics might be able to. This is because the free market relies on individual actors working for their own self-interest to allocate and produce goods and services without the need for centralized planning.[14] In addition, critics of participatory economics often cite the ability of the free market, without the need for government or planning, to produce a fantastically heterogeneous array of goods and services able to respond to changing supplies, demands, and natural resources. Finally, whereas the founders of participatory economics emphasize the idea of "self management" and the need to democratize the workplace, Adam Smith emphasizes the need to conceive of labor as a factor of production in itself, in which individual workers compete with one another and are rewarded on the basis of the value of their human capital. Acting in conjunction with this, Smith believed that a key underlying strength of capitalist systems was the division of labor, through which productivity is increased through specialization.[15] Critics of participatory economics

Example implementations
See also: Worker cooperative A few workplaces have been established based on principles akin to parecon, particularly in Canada and the USA: • , a book publisher in Boston, Massachusetts. • Z Magazine, a progressive/radical magazine. • , a three-story building in Winnipeg, Canada that houses organizations which have similar principles, including: Mondragon Bookstore (a vegan restaurant and anarchist bookstore), G7 Welcoming Committee Records (see entry further below), the Rudolf Rocker Cultural Centre, Natural Cycle (a bike repair and courier company), Canadian Dimension (a radical magazine), DadaWorldData (a documentary film company), Junto Local 91 (a lending library), and the CanadaPalestine Support Network. Another parecon-inspired worker-run collective, Arbeiter Ring Publishing, named after the radical Jewish labour organization, was also based out of the A-Zone until 2002, and continues to operate in the city. The Emma Goldman Grassroots Centre is the A-Zone’s second floor, where many activist groups share communal meeting and organizing space. • The NewStandard, an online progressive hard news website published by the PeoplesNetWorks Collective, headquartered in Syracuse, New York.

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• , a record label founded by members of the punk rock band Propagandhi, based in Winnipeg in The Old Market Autonomous Zone. • , the Organization for Autonomous Communications (previously TAO Communications).

Participatory economics
[8] Economic Justice and Democracy: From Competition to Cooperation ch. 4, Hahnel, Routledge, 2005 [9] Economic Justice and Democracy: From Competition to Cooperation pp. 81, Hahnel, Routledge, 2005 [10] Economic Justice and Democracy: From Competition to Cooperation, 85 [11] Economic Justice and Democracy: From Competition to Cooperation, 274 [12] Robin Hahnel, (2004). "Protecting the Environment in a Participatory Economy". Accessed February 13, 2006. [13] See, Bonabeau, Eric. 2002. Predicting the Unpredictable. Harvard Business Review. [14] Schweickart, David. 2006. Nonsense on Stilths: Michael Albert’s Parecon. [1] [15] Smith, Adam. 1776. Wealth of Nations. [16] Bailey, Ronald. 2003. "Parecon Lost: Disorganizing the World". Reason Magazine. [17] http://www.ecosocialistnetwork.org/ Docs/LowyEcosocialismPlanDemocracy.pdf

See also
• Analytical Marxism • Anarchism • Anarchist economics • AnarchoSyndicalism • Collective bargaining • Co-operative • Direct democracy • Ecological Economics • Guild • Horizontalidad • Inclusive Democracy • Mutualism • Post-Autistic Economics • Post-capitalism • Participatory budgeting • Participatory democracy • Participatory justice • Participatory politics • Self-management • Socialism • Syndicalism • Transformative economics • Workers’ council • Workplace democracy

External links
Websites • Participatory economics website • Vancouver Participatory Economics Collective • Old Market Autonomous Zone (Winnipeg) • Participatory Economy and Inclusive Democracy A critique • Audio material regarding Participatory Economics • The Free Economy • CAPES – Chicago Publications • A Quiet Revolution In Welfare Economics, Albert and Hahnel, Princeton University Press, 1990. • Looking Forward: Participatory Economics for the Twenty First Century, Albert and Hahnel, South End Press, 1991. • The Political Economy of Participatory Economics, Albert and Hahnel, Princeton University Press, 1991. • Moving Forward: Program for a Participatory Economy, Albert, AK Press, 1997. • Parecon: Life After Capitalism, Albert, Verso Books, 2003 • Economic Justice And Democracy: From Competition To

References
[1] Albert, Michael Parecon: Life After Capitalism Chapter 19 Individuals / Society [2] Economic Justice And Democracy: From Competition To Cooperation pp. 198-200, Hahnel, Routledge, 2005 [3] Economic Justice And Democracy: From Competition To Cooperation pp. 49, Hahnel, Routledge, 2005 [4] See, Friedman, Milton. 1960. Capitalism and Freedom. See also, Friedman, Milton., and Rose Friedman. 1980. Free To Choose [5] Economic Justice and Democracy: From Competition to Cooperation, p. 221, Hahnel, Routledge, 2005 [6] Economic Justice and Democracy: From Competition to Cooperation pp. 241, Hahnel, Routledge, 2005 [7] Economic Justice and Democracy: From Competition to Cooperation pp. 240, Hahnel, Routledge, 2005

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Area Cooperation, Hahnel, Participatory Routledge, 2005 Economics • Realizing Hope: Life Society Beyond Capitalism, Albert, Zed Press, 2006 Video • Cartoon introduction to participatory economics

Participatory economics
(You Tube video) 7:16 mns, by Jason Mitchell • Michael Albert in Alternative Economy Cultures Helsinki, Finland, 3 April 2009

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