GEO 13: The Frank Lindenfeld Memorial
This issue of the GEO Newsletter is a Memorial Tribute to Frank Lindenfeld, a founder of the Economic Democracy Institute of North America (EDINA), of "Changing Work", a print magazine dedicated to new visions of work and the workplace (a predecessor to the GEO Newsletter), and of the GEO Newsletter.
- Introduction: by Len Krimerman
Section I: Frank's Biography
- A Life Well Lived: Frank Lindenfeld 1943-2008: by Len Krimerman
Section 2: Remembrances and Memories
- Remembering Frank, A GEO Interview with Len Krimerman
- Frank's Editorial Prologue to "Changing Work" by Frank Lindenfeld
- Frank, as Someone Very Special by Ajowa Nzinga Ifateyo
- Good Work and Frank was the Heart of It All by Wade Wright
- Frank Lindenfeld, Remembered by Monica Frolander-Ulf
- Tribute to Dr. Frank G. Lindenfeld, Professor by J. Matthias Brown JP
- Shorter Remembrances of Frank
Section 3: Documents By and About Frank Lindenfeld
- Why Some Co-ops Succeed While Others Fail: Speech by Frank Lindenfeld and Pamela Wynn (1965)
- The Cooperative Commonwealth: Speech by Frank Lindenfeld (1996)
- Frank Lindenfeld's "Cooperative Commonwealth": Building on History for a Cooperative Future by Bob Stone
- Shoulders We Are Standing On by Michael Johnson: comments on Frank's The Cooperative Commonwealth
- Book Review of Free Schools, Free People by Frank Lindenfeld
- Frank Lindenfeld Outstanding Student Award announcement (previously published on this site)
- Bibliography for Frank Lindenfeld (partial) by Len Krimerman and Jessica Gordon Nembhard
Lessons for Building a Co-operative Movement
In this interview GEO’s Michael Johnson talks with John Curl about what is new in the second edition, the surprisingly long history of co-operatives here in the US, and what his history has to tell us about building a 21st century movement for a co-operative/solidarity economy.
A Night of Solidarity and Resilience in New York City
Click here to read Michael Johnson's report on this Solidarity event in New York City recently. The first paragraph is below but click through to read the full report.
On the Tuesday night of February 19th 70 people came together from all the boroughs in New York City for dinner and conference to explore ways they could support each other's work and grow a movement. In the aftermath of the devastating Hurricane Sandy they named the event "Growing a Resilient City: possibilities for collaboration in NYC's Solidarity Economy."