Estudios de la Economía en SASE

Del 10 al 12 de Julio se llevará a cabo la 26 Conferencia Anual de SASE en Chicago que, entre otras muchas actividades, incluirá la mini-conferencia ‘Domesticizing Financial Economies’ que incluye en su prometedor programa (ver abajo) la participación de cuatro contribuidores de EdlE, Felipe González, Mariana Luzzi, José Ossandón y Magdalena Villarreal.

SASE 26th Annual Conference Theme

The Institutional Foundations of Capitalism

July 10-12, 2014 – Northwestern University and the University of Chicago

SASE Mini-Conferences / Domesticizing Financial Economies: Knitting Fibers of Transaction, Algorithm, and Exchange

Session Organizers

Jeanne Lazarus, Sciences Po

Mariana Luzzi, Universidad Nacional de General Sarmiento

José Ossandón, Copenhagen Business School

Session 1: Financial Institutions

Fri, July 11, 9:45 to 11:15am, Northwestern University – Wieboldt Hall, 107

Discussant

Isabelle Guérin, Institute of Research for Development

Individual Submissions

Economizing Death: How Dying Became an Economic Matter of Concern in the U.S. (1969-2010) – Roi Livne, University of California, Berkeley

Making the access to credit more democratic: tools and practices between social innovation and old inequalities – Valentina Moiso, CNR – National Research Council, Ceris – Institute for Economic Research on Firms and Growth

From class identity to bank identity. Banks, identity management and domestic finances in Sweden, 1956-1973 – Orsi Husz, Uppsala University

Session 2: Informal and alternative credit

Fri, July 11, 1:45 to 3:15pm, Northwestern University – Wieboldt Hall, 107

Discussant

Jeanne Lazarus, Sciences Po

Individual Submissions

Informal and Alternative Credit During the Great Recession, 2007-2009 – Anthony Alvarez, Cal State University, Fullerton

Borrowing History: Credit Checks in Employment – Barbara Kiviat, Harvard University

Relational Work, Relational Accounting, and Financial Inclusion: Incorporating Immigrants and Minorities in an Era of Financialization –Frederick F. Wherry, Yale University

Session 3: Everyday economic practices: credit, debt and currency uses

Fri, July 11, 3:30 to 5:00pm, Northwestern University – Wieboldt Hall, 107

Discussant

Frederick F. Wherry, Yale University

Individual Submissions

What’s Lost in the “Fringe:” Understanding the Economic and Social Processes of an Urban Pawnshop – Anya Degenshein, Northwestern University

Juggling currencies in trans-border contexts – Magdalena Villarreal, CIESAS; Lya Nino, Universidad Autonoma de Baja California

From papeles to money and back to papeles. Currency plurality in Argentina during the economic crisis of 2001-2002 – Mariana Luzzi, Universidad Nacional de General Sarmiento

Session 4: Sociology of credit I

Sat, July 12, 8:00 to 9:30am, Northwestern University – Wieboldt Hall, 107

Discussant

Mariana Luzzi, Universidad Nacional de General Sarmiento

Individual Submissions  

‘“My Story has (no) Strings Attached”: Credit Cards, Market Devices and a Stone Guest’ – José Ossandón, Copenhagen Business School

Carola and Saraswathi: Juggling wealth in India and in Mexico – Isabelle Guérin, Institute of Research for Development; Magdalena Villarreal, CIESAS

The effect of institutional framework on sociological approach: comparing French and US sociologies of credit – Jeanne Lazarus, Sciences Po (paper written with Laure Lacan, ENS).

Session 5: Sociology of credit II

Sat, July 12, 9:45 to 11:15am, Northwestern University – Wieboldt Hall, 107

Discussant

José Ossandón, Copenhagen Business School

Individual Submissions

Consumer Credit as a Cultural Resource: the Mobilization of Finances in Chilean

Middle Class Households- Felipe González, Max Planck Institute for the Study of Societies

Households’ over-indebtedness and the fallacy of financial education: insights from economic anthropology – Isabelle Guérin, Institute of Research for Development

Regimes of Justification and the Everyday Politics of Mortgage Credit – Iver Kjar, Copenhagen Business School

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