Koronabirusa: zenbait eguneraketa osasungintzaz eta finantzaketaz (6)

Sarrera gisa

Kontuz! Adi! Hau bizitza dun! Musuak eta besarkada handi bat!

Zaindu gorputza, baita burua ere!


Itziar Ituño:


Gehigarria: https://www.youtube.com/watch?time_continue=2&v=s7q7yDZBK3o




J. Kenji López-Alt@kenjilopezalt

Here’s a comprehensive food safety guide for coronavirus, based on all the existing research I could find. Special thanks to @benjaminchapman for consulting and vetting much of the science and recommentations.


Food Safety and Coronavirus: A Comprehensive Guide

Questions about COVID-19 and food safety, answered.


2020 mar. 20


a) Kanada


Justin Trudeau@JustinTrudeau

As you cope with the COVID-19 situation, we’re focused on helping you get through this. Here’s what we’re doing to support you.

Bideoa: twitterrean bertan

2020 mar. 19

b) Phil Armstrong

Government’s Fiscal Policy in the Current Crisis


The UK government’s significant fiscal expansion – in line with its ‘do whatever is required’ mantra – is, of course, welcome. However, I would argue that it is still far too small to deal with the massive demand shock associated with the coronavirus pandemic (Mitchell 2020a, 2020b) and also that it is incorrectly targeted.”

Ikus Bill Mitchell-ek Koronabirus krisiaz (1)

Ikus Bill Mitchell-ek Koronabirus krisiaz (2)

… advocates of MMT conceptualise the state as a currency-issuer. (…)

The government always spends by the creation of new money – both taxes and borrowing logically and historically follow spending (or lending). Only money that has already been issued by the state can be collected in taxes or used to buy state debt. When the government spends, it does so by crediting the bank accounts of its target recipients, simultaneously increasing the target’s bank’s reserve account by the same amount. When taxes are paid by a private sector agent, her deposit balance falls and her bank’s reserve account balance at the central bank (CB) is correspondingly marked down. The purchase of government debt is best conceptualised as a reserve drain (Mosler 2012) which changes the composition of non-government sector holding of risk-free state debt but not its size.”

Mosler, W. (2012), Soft Currency Economics II, US Virgin Islands: Valance

… in the current crisis we have the opportunity to push forward the insights of MMT and to challenge established thought – particularly with respect to the inapplicable government budget constraint. If our understanding of the operational reality of the monetary system can be characterised by the insights of MMT, the full scope of existing fiscal space can be understood and importantly, the likely post-crisis push for fiscal retrenchment can be effectively countered.”

Utzi erantzuna

Zure e-posta helbidea ez da argitaratuko. Beharrezko eremuak * markatuta daude