Is mainstream economics with its many theories and recommendations compatible with international law, such as the United Nations Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP, 2007) or the Rio Declaration on Environment and Development of 1992 (UN Rio Declaration, 1992)? Are globally renowned universities teaching economics in ways that violate international law? Can economics as a discipline be questioned in this way and held legally accountable? If so, who are the responsible persons or organizations to be prosecuted? Asking questions of this kind seems to be extremely relevant and timely. ...
"An Ecological Economist’s View on “Is Economics in Violation of International Law? Remaking Economics as a Social Science”,"
Catalyst: A Social Justice Forum: Vol. 8
, Article 7.
Available at: http://trace.tennessee.edu/catalyst/vol8/iss1/7