The Centre for Financial History (CFH) is the University of Cambridge research centre dedicated to financial history. CFH’s core mission is to facilitate research in financial history and to encourage its application to economic theory and to public policy. The Centre brings together financial historians at British and Irish institutions to work on collaborative ventures. The Centre’s Financial History Seminar Series meets in Lent and Easter terms and is open to the public.
The Economic History Association owns and operates the EH.net website and mailing lists to provide resources and promote communication among scholars in economic history and related fields. The Economic History Society (U.K.), the Business History Conference, the Cliometric Society, and the Economic and Business History Society also support the site.
eabh supports research into banking, insurance and financial history. Banks, insurance companies and other financial institutions are members of eabh. A key task of eabh is to place current challenges of the dynamic financial sector into a historical context. eabh trains historians to work on long-term topics that matter to the management of financial institutions and policy makers.
The International Center for Finance (ICF) brings together faculty, students and practitioners to foster leadership in the understanding, practice and management of finance from multiple perspectives. Its goal is to support innovative research and educational activities within the context of Yale School of Management’s broader perspective of business for the benefit of society.
The Money, Power and Print association is designed to encourage regular interaction between scholars working in the general area of the financial revolution. Money, Power and Print began as an association of scholars interested in interdisciplinary studies of contemporary attitudes toward the financial revolution in early-modern Britain, specifically the rise of banks, paper money, joint-stock corporations, stock markets, and public debt. Over time, its focus has gradually evolved and the interest now is on how those practices developed across early modern Europe. The group remains committed to interdisciplinary discussion as free as possible from the use of jargon or the application of modern theory to an understanding of contemporary contexts.