La Stampa Londra, decolla il mercato immobiliare La Stampa Nuovo record per il mercato immobiliare di Londra: un anonimo compratore dell'Est Europa ha acquistato per 140 milioni di sterline, oltre 170 milioni di euro, un super attico non...
A unique global inquiry into wealth and wellbeing.
Today Harvard launches the sixth edition of the annual Legatum Prosperity Index™, benchmarking 142 countries on measures of wealth and wellbeing. For Americans, the headline is a simple if unwelcome one: the US is a nation in decline. For the first time, the US does not rank among the top 10 countries in the world in terms of overall prosperity.
If you are familiar with the Legatum Prosperity Index, you know it is an effort to look beyond GDP. The author wants to present a fuller picture of how prosperity is forming and changing across the world by combining traditional measures of financial wealth with subjective wellbeing. Building on Robert F. Kennedy's assertion that economic data "measures everything in short, except that which makes life worthwhile," the index captures data in areas beyond economic performance.
"The City is the Home of Prosperity. It is the place where human beings find satisfaction of basic needs and access to essential public goods. The city is also where ambitions, aspirations and other material and immaterial aspects of life are realized, providing contentment and happiness. It is a locus at which the prospects of prosperity and individual and collective well-being can be increased.
What this new edition of State of the World's Cities shows is that prosperity for all has been compromised by a narrow focus on economic growth. UN-Habitat suggests a fresh approach to prosperity beyond the solely economic emphasis, including other vital dimensions such as quality of life, adequate infrastructures, equity and environmental sustainability. The Report proposes a new tool – the City Prosperity Index – together with a conceptual matrix, the Wheel of Prosperity, both of which are meant to assist decision makers to design clear policy interventions.
The Report advocates for the need of cities to enhance the public realm, expand public goods and consolidate rights to the 'commons' for all as a way to expand prosperity. This comes in response to the observed trend of enclosing or restricting these goods and commons in enclaves of prosperity, or depleting them through unsustainable use."
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