Caroline Whyte has been involved with Feasta since 2002. She studied ecological economics at Mälardalen University in Sweden, writing a masters thesis on the relationship between central banking and sustainability. She contributed to Feasta's books Fleeing Vesuvius and Sharing for Survival. Along with four other Feasta climate group members she helped to launch the CapGlobalCarbon initative at the COP-21 summit in Paris in December 2015. She is also an active member of Feasta's currency group . She is a Director of the Irish Environmental Network, is Feasta's alternate representative on the Environmental Pillar, and is one of three Pillar members of the Irish National Economic and Social Council (NESC). She lives in central France, from where she edits the Feasta website.Caroline Whyte has written 46 articles so far, you can find them below.
About Caroline Whyte
Seán O'Conláin and Caroline Whyte discuss the potential offered by Community Wealth Building with Mary McManus and Seán McCabe.
Caroline Whyte makes some suggestions for a fairer, stabler and more effective financial sector in Ireland, including a Dutch initiative that would create personal safe accounts.
We were terribly sad to learn of the recent death, after a short illness, of Patrick Noble, a long-time Feasta member and frequent contributor to the Feasta website. Patrick’s stimulating and provocative writing made extensive use of direct references and allusions to history and the arts, which gave it a vast richness.
2020 was both difficult and exciting for Feasta. You can read a summary of what we did over the year in this Annual Report (PDF document, 4.2 MB)
Caroline Whyte argues that there are plenty of measures that could be taken to help Ireland’s economy to become more vibrant, fair and stable while weaning it off its reliance on GDP growth.
This presentation given by Caroline Whyte to the UCC Economics and Environmental Societies on October 28 includes an overview of the reasons why a much broader economic perspective is needed than traditional macroeconomic theory, and ends with a run-through of Feasta's suggestions for economic reforms.