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A comprehensive historical tracing of how the contemporary finance-poverty-development nexus emerged
'Nick Bernards has crafted the definitive account of the history of poverty finance, skilfully revealing its entanglements with the uneven development of capitalism' -- Susanne Soederberg, Professor of Global Political Economy at Queen's University, Canada
'In this outstanding history of poverty finance, Nick Bernards show that financial exclusion persists not because of a lack of design or fancy technology but because the problem of uneven development is persistent and structural' -- Andrew Leyshon, Emeritus Professor of Economic Geography at the University of Nottingham, co-editor of 'Money and Finance after the Crisis: Critical Thinking for Uncertain Times' (2017) and author of 'Reformatted: Code, Networks and the Transformation of the Music Industry' (2014)
'A much-needed book that should be read by anyone interested in the expansion of finance into everyday life. Rich with empirical details and comprehensive in its theoretical engagement with the interrelationship between finance and social justice, it throws into sharp relief how impoverished the conception of poverty reduction is when it relies on financial inclusion to improve welfare of people' -- Johnna Montgomerie, Professor of International Political Economy at King's College London