Commons theory of voluntary action/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Commons theory of voluntary action.
See also changes related to Commons theory of voluntary action, or pages that link to Commons theory of voluntary action or to this page or whose text contains "Commons theory of voluntary action".

Parent topics

  • Developing Article Commons: (1) A pool or set of common resources together with the agents controlling inflows and outflows of resources from the pool; (2) A bundle of rights held jointly or collectively by a group of people; traditionally referred to land or real property, more recently also includes many other types of valuables (knowledge, open source software information, copyrights, social relations). (3) An association of those controlling such pools or collectively holding such rights. [e]
  • Voluntary action: A unified type of social, political and economic activity, grounded in human group experience and based in autonomous, self-defining and self-governing communities of non-market, non-state actors with shared mutual interests in identified common purposes and the production of common goods. [e]
  • Developing Article Philanthropy: Action for the love (or good) of humankind; can refer narrowly to fundraising or broadly to "private action for the public good". [e]
  • Approved Article Civil society: The space for social activity outside the market, state and household; the arena of uncoerced collective action around shared interests, purposes and values. [e]


Other related topics

  • Gobekli Tepi: An archaeological site in the southeast of Turkey which may include the oldest known temple/temple complex and with no presently identified settlement associated with it. It was uncovered in 1963 and is only partially excavated. [e]
  • Developing Article Universal Declaration of Human Rights: Declaration adopted by the United Nations General Assembly in 1948, consisting of 30 articles with definitions of civil, political, economic, social, and cultural rights. [e]