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References Aivazian S.A. (2012). Analysis of the Quality of Life and Living Standards. Moscow: Science. Aivazian S.A., Borodkin F.M. (2006). Social Indicators. Moscow: Unity-Dana. Bakumenko L.P. (2011). Statistical Aspects of the Research of the Population Life Quality. Yoshkar-Ola: MarSTU. Feng XiaoTian, Yi SongGuo. (2000). The Quality of Family Life in Urban Areas: The Indicators and the Structure. Sociological Studies. (4), 107-118. Ilchenko A. (2014). Integrated Estimation of Social and Economic Infrastructure of Territory: Experimental Modeling

://www.oecd.org/dataoecd/20/50/37742200.pdf Ishikawa, K. (1985). What is Total Quality Control? The Japanese Way. London, England: Prentice Hall. Johnson, E., & Sherraden, M.S. (2007). From Financial Literacy to Financial Capability Among Youth. Journal of Sociology and Social Welfare, (34(3)), 119-145. Kivial, B., & Morduch, J. (2012). From Financial Literacy to Financial Action. A White Paper for the McGraw- Hill Research Foundation, (January 2012), 1-20. Lusardi, A., Mitchell, O.S., & Curto, V. (2010). Financial Literacy Among the Young. The Journal of Consumer Affairs, (44(2)), 358

Marek Dan, 2014, Cohesion policy in the European Union , Palgrave Macmillan Publishers, London and New York. • Benner Chris and Pastor Manuel, 2014, “Brother, Can you Spare some Time? Sustaining Prosperity and Social Inclusion in America’s Metropolitan Regions”, Urban Studies , LII(7): 1339-1356. DOI: 10.1177/0042098014549127. • Camagni Roberto, Capello Roberta, 2015, “Rationale and Design of EU Cohesion Policies in a Period of Crisis”, Regional Science Policy & Practice , VII(1): 25-47. DOI: 10.111/rsp3.12047. • Citizen’s awareness and perceptions of EU regional

References Alexander, C. (1977). A Pattern Language: Towns, Buildings, Construction. Oxford: University Press. Andress, J. (2014). The Basics of Information Security: Understanding the Fundamentals of InfoSec in Theory and Practice. Amsterdam: Syngress. Batty, M., Axhausen, K. W., Giannotti, F., Pozdnoukhov, A.,Bazzani, A., Wachowicz, M., et al. (2012). Smart cities of the future. European Physical Journal Special Topics, 214 (1), 481–518 Birkmann, J. J., & von Teichman, K. (2010). Integrating disaster risk reduction and climate change adaptation: Key challenges

and cooperation. Nowhere can these goals be better demonstrated than through the quality of living conditions in our settlements…We are committed to a political, economic, environmental, ethical and spiritual vision of human settlements based on the principles of equality, solidarity, partnership, human dignity, respect and cooperation…We believe that attaining these goals will promote a more stable and equitable world that is free from injustice and conflict and will contribute to a just, comprehensive and lasting peace.” Thus proclaimed the representatives

.ecolecon.2019.01.025 Kareklas, I., Carlson, J.R., & Muehling, D.D. (2014). ‘I eat organic for my benefit and yours’: egoistic and altruistic considerations for purchasing organic food and their implications for advertising strategists. Journal of Advertising, (43), 18-32. [Accessed 20.03.2019]. Available from Internet: https://doi.org/10.1080/00913367.2013.799450 . Kilbourne, W., McDonagh, P., & Prothero, A., (1997). Sustainable consumption and the quality of life: a macromarketing challenge to the dominant social paradigm. Journal of Macromarketing , 17 (1), 4

the volume consists of asking to fifteen sociologists to express their thoughts on the condition of democracy after the Paris terrorist attacks which took place in 2015. Despite the similarities with the title of the work of Polanyi, this agile and easy reading book shows its own specific identity, at time emotional, between catastrophism and voluntarism. As we read in the introduction, the inspiring idea is the decline of the Western society, strongly “regressed, leaving behind a series of life standards hardly gained and believed consolidated by now

result of a Bush government’s conspiracy, that vaccines are not necessary and can be very dangerous, that immigrants steal jobs from the natives and bring diseases, that foreign aid is a waste of money, etc.). The fact is that the less people are competent, the less likely is for them to realize that they are wrong. Having difficulty to realize the complexity of contemporary life, citizens have increasingly less realistic expectations of what their political and economic system is in a position to offer. They are thus easy prey to the crusades against any

“Metropolitans”). Speaking from the tribune of the National Assembly, on January 28th,1948, he said: “What matters for us is a “real” assimilation, i.e. identical quality 22 Comments of life and spending power” (EcPol 2, p. 145). The following year, in an article of Justice, the communist newspaper of Martinique, he issued this “solemn warning” to the French government: “If we are denied the social benefits [of the French“Metropole”], the people of Martinique will be forced to choose another direction for their aspirations”(p. 198). Reality was different

science, was a pacifist. But not a detached and naïve pacifist, as somebody has described him. Rather, a militant pacifist, personally engaged and endowed with a great and secular capacity of interpreting his time and of fighting - yes, fighting - for building a desirable future. It is worth reflecting further about this scientist who dedicated at least half of his public life to pacifist militancy. For two reasons: his extraordinary, topical relevance, and its extraordinary influence on the political history of the 20 th century. The story of the pacifist