Islandiaz aritu gara blog honetan, Ikus, besteak beste, ondoko sarrerak:
Gehigarria: Iceland’s President Explains Why The World Needs To Rethink Its Addiction To Finance1
(2) DTM eta Islandia (Bill Mitchell-en ildotik):
Ikus Iceland’s Sovereign Money Proposal – Part 12
Iceland’s Sovereign Money Proposal – Part 23
(3) Albistea: Iceland’s Biggest Political Party Is Now The “Pirate Party” — and It’s Amazing4
Gogoratu Islandia moneta jaulkitzaileko estatua dela, hau da subiranotasun monetarioa daukala.
Artikuluan ukitutako punturik garrantzitsuenak:
(a) Inkesta berriak hurrengo hauteskundeetarako: The Pirate Party nagusi5
(b) 2008ko krisiak gogor jo zuen Islandia6
(d) Pirate Party: ustekabea10
(e) Alderdia bera eta berorren finantzaketa berezia11
“We did not expect this [kanpoko finantzaketa]. We don’t care. Democracy doesn’t revolve around getting loads of money from the government”
Islandia EFTAn12 dago.
Zoritxarrez, eta mirakuluetatik at, Islandian ez dute DTM praktikan jarri. Ikasiko ahal dute!
Hala ere, berorren bilakaera, eurolandiatik at, eurotik kanpo, moneta propioa, koroa erabiliz, honelakoa izan da: “… become one of Europe’s top performers in terms of growth.”
Ikasiko ote dugu inoiz?
5 Ingelesez: “Iceland’s anti-establishment Pirate Party continues to lead nationwide polls as the most popular choice for the next elections. The party — whose policies include internet freedom, drug decriminalisation, and open democracy — has consistently led the polls for the last year and, as a result, has secured more funding than any of its rivals.”
6 Ingelesez: “The 2008 financial crisis hit Iceland hard. The following year, the krona was devalued by around 50%, unemployment doubled, and capital controls were introduce.”
9 Ingelesez: “Despite their struggle, or perhaps because of it, the list of reasons to admire Icelanders keeps on growing. Whether it’s the sentencing of senior bankers — or the mass outrage at the offshore leak, which propelled 10% of the population to the streets and ousted the Prime Minister — the radical refusal of Icelanders to bow down and accept establishment corruption is admirable.”
10 Ingelesez: “... the surge in popularity of the once-fringe Pirate Party comes as little surprise — recent polls suggest almost half the nation supports them. In Iceland, financial support for political parties is allocated based on how well they have done in polls.”
11 Ingelesez: “Although the party doesn’t have formal leadership, chair of the parliamentary group and spokesperson, Birgitta Jonsdottir, said they did not expect the funding. Claiming their campaign was, so far, funded at a flea market, she said that was enough and that all the party needs is to be able to pay the salaries of its employees.”