Equitable Green New Deal (GND)
Julia M. Puaschunder ()
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Julia M. Puaschunder: The New School, Department of Economics, School of Public Engagement, New York
RAIS Conference Proceedings 2021 from Research Association for Interdisciplinary Studies
The Green New Deal (GND) is a governmental strategy to strengthen the United States economy and foster inclusive growth. The GND is targeted at sharing economic growth benefits more equally within society. How to align economic interest with justice and fairness notions is the question of our times when considering the massive challenges faced in terms of environmental challenges, healthcare demands and social justice pledges. First, this paper will outline what the GND is, how the GND is implemented and why it matters in its multiple implementation facets and international angles. Second, the Green New Deal will be presented as a possibility to make the world and society more equitable in the domains of environmental justice, access to affordable healthcare and social justice excellence. Ethical imperatives and equity mandates lead the economic rational behind redistribution in the GND as social peace, health and favorable environmental conditions are prerequisites for productivity. The GND offers hope in making the world and society but also overlapping generations more equitable and thus to bestow peace within society, around the world and over time. In answering the question if the GND is equitable, one has to acknowledge that the GND is a fairly novel phenomenon with international variations and diverse implementation strategies.
Keywords: Access to Affordable Healthcare; Climate Change; Economics of the Environment; Environmental Justice; Environmental Governance; Green New Deal; Healthcare; Monetary Policy; Multiplier; Social Justice; Sustainability (search for similar items in EconPapers)
Pages: 6 pages
New Economics Papers: this item is included in nep-ene, nep-env, nep-his, nep-hme and nep-pke
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Published in Proceedings of the 22nd International RAIS Conference on Social Sciences and Humanities, June 20-21, 2021, pages 27-32
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Persistent link: https://EconPapers.repec.org/RePEc:smo:lpaper:0051
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