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Üretmeden Kâr Etmek : Finans Hepimizi Nasıl Sömürüyor

really liked it 4.00  ·  Rating details ·  61 ratings  ·  9 reviews
Finansallaşma son otuz yılda politik ekonomi alanında ortaya çıkan en yeni kavramlardan biri. Rantiyenin üretken kapitaliste karşı zaferi olarak görülemeyeceği gibi finansın veya üretken sermayenin güdümünde de değildir. Finans, kapitalist ekonominin ne küçük bir bileşeni ne de asalak bir çıkıntısıdır; aksine birikimi devam ettiren, ayrılmaz bir parçasıdır. Finansal kâr, ...more
Paperback, 416 pages
Published January 2019 by Koç Üniversitesi Yayınları (first published November 1st 2013)
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Tara Brabazon
Mar 07, 2016 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
An outstanding book. Lapavitsas has granted scholars a great favour here. He has done the heavy intellectual thinking about finance, finance capitalism and financialization. His research commences in the 1970s and explores the decline in regulation of the banking sector. The GFC was not simply caused by overconfident fools trading in derivatives. It was one end point (there have been many - and there will be many more) of a delusional period that binarized public accountability, transparency and ...more
Nov 05, 2015 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Certainly some thorough research on 'financialization' - though I'm not sure if it was all required for his argument, which was that financial institutions have become (and are systemically inclined to become) parasitic in modern capitalism. The shift of losses from the bursting of the financial bubble to the public, and the consequential shifting of sovereign debt to workers are examples of this parasitism.

What was interesting in the book was the analysis of the evolution of commodity-money
May 19, 2014 marked it as did-not-finish  ·  review of another edition
Shelves: empire
Are Marxist economists always required to discuss Marx, or are they allowed to develop an interest in reality 'qua' reality (and not 'qua' evidence that Marx's theories are still sound)? Embarassing.
Billie Pritchett
The economic crisis of 2007 to 2009 was a global phenomenon brought about by problems with the economic system itself, argues Costas Lapavitsas, an economist and member of the Greek Parliament. In his book Profiting Without Producing, he explains how since the 1970s, there has been increasing reliance upon the financial (i.e., the banking) sector to create profits, and thus it is no surprise that the most recent crises are financial crises, crises out of the banking system and not out of the ...more
Airam Avitok
Jan 13, 2017 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
Πολύ καλό βιβλίο! Με ενθουσίασε και με έβαλε σε πολλούς προβληματισμούς! σίγουρα μετά απο αυτό θα εμβαθύνω περισσοτέρο στα πολιτικά κατασκευάσματα!
Ali Faqihi
Apr 28, 2019 rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition
A superb empirical and rigorous book on financialization by the great SOAS economist Costas Lapavitsas, The book starts with an excellent account of Marxian monetary and financial theory to explain the historical process and the ascendency of finance in modern capitalism, Lapavitsas scans the history of political economic thought and then provides a rich analysis of money and credit theory to explain the crisis of contemporary capitalism and goes to show empirically how finance operates in ...more
Dec 18, 2016 rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Lapavitsas situates financialisation as a transformation of capitalism on a par with the emergence of monopolistic joint stock enterprise at the end of the 19th century. This had produced a long boom that lasted until the 1970s.
After the 1970s there were profound changes in production methods deriving from information and telecommunications technologies. TNCs became dominant over production and trade. Global productive capacity shifted from the west to the east.
Meanwhile the institutional

Review Aaron Leonard

Economics professor Costas Lapavitsas' new book Profiting Without Producing: How Finance Exploits Us All, delving into the elusive world of finance, that place where fortunes are made seemingly out of nothing, but with such dramatic impact on the world economy. Lapavitsas tackles one of the most innovative and perhaps most controversial concepts in political economy: financialization. Aaron Leonard recently corresponded with professor
Constantinos Kalogeropoulos
Lapavitsas challenges some of the preconceptions about financialization and provides a very carefully researched examination of the true nature of financialization in the major industrialized countries, and what it has meant for the subordinate classes under this financialized neoliberalism.
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16 likes · 28 comments
“Financialization has indeed been characterized by rapid growth of circulation compared to production, but this asymmetry is the outcome of ‘financialized’ interactions among the fundamental agents of the capitalist economy.

(Page 58).”
“Banks moved toward mediating in open markets to earn fees, commissions, and profits from trading...the transformation of banks has been in line with the enormous growth of open financial markets in recent decades, fostered by state legislation.” 0 likes
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