Economic Reform Australia (ERA) is a not-for-profit and non-political organisation, whose goal is to educate and advise decision makers and the community about the economic foundations of a financially stable society based on social justice and ecological sustainability.
Welcome to the new online home of Economic Reform Australia. Content is still being added to the website. Follow us on Facebook for updates. ERA meetings are held on the last Saturday of every month at 111 Franklin Street, Adelaide, SA – starting at 2.00 pm (excluding December, which hosts a special end-of-year meeting).
Click on this link to join
Affiliation of Economic Reform Australia with Rethinking Economics Australia
The two organisations have very similar views about economic reform, and it is our intention to have a future working relationship allowing a range of mutual activities. More information about this process soon.
2019 Annual General Meeting
Will be held later in the year (date to be established).
Copies of each issue of ERA Review are usually distributed around one week into the first month nominated for that issue. Keep an eye on your mailbox. Examples of some previous issues are accessible on this website.
A moderated blogsite was set up by ERA in 2015, and its operation was renewed in 2019. It may be accessed at the web address: https://era-blog.com/.
The Banking Royal Commission as theatre – the character and background of banking sector corruption.
This talk by eminent political economist Dr Evan Jones (an ERA patron) will occur on 17 May 2019, 6.30—8.00pm, at Mitchell Theatre, Sydney Mechanics Institute, 280 Pitt Street. There will be a small entrance fee. Further information to follow.
Why become an ERA member?
Membership provides you with information and education about the ideas viewpoints and insights of the wider aspects of economics that are not understood or are ignored by mainstream economists.
Membership gives you a broader understanding of the way economics affects everyone’s lives.
Membership means you are contributing to developing an economic system that supports our environment and the further development of our society.
Mainstream Macroeconomics and Modern Monetary Theory: What Really Divides Them? A Very Great Deal Indeed!
22 February, 2019
I have been asked by Economic Reform Australia for a response to a very recent John Jay College, CUNY working paper, entitled Mainstream Macroeconomics and Modern Monetary Theory: What Really… continue reading »