WELLBEING ECONOMY

Comparing wellbeing measurements

Comparisons show people’s subjective happiness does not always correlate with the United Nations Development Programme’s measurement of development.

A wellbeing economy places people and the planet at the centre of creating a healthier society.

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Comparisons show people’s subjective happiness does not always correlate with the United Nations Development Programme’s measurement of development.

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Developed economies have largely tackled poverty, disease, ignorance, hygiene and idleness. It’s time for a new approach.

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The failures of free market fundamentalism and neoliberalism are based on a series of flawed economic assumptions. There is another way.

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A growing economy does not always mean a nation is doing well. Measuring wellbeing, and implementing policies to address that, fills that gap.

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Measurements of happiness are often tied to culture. The sufficiency economy philosophy rooted in Thai policies is no exception.

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A transition to an economy that benefits everyone and the planet is not easy, but it can happen.

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