Easy to use free and open source web based double entry accounting software written in PHP. Seems simpler than, say, Firefly-iii. Can generate reports on demand.
A REST API for the double-entry bookkeeping software beancount.
A double-entry bookkeeping computer language that lets you define financial transaction records in a text file, read them in memory, generate a variety of reports from them, and provides a web interface. In theory, if it can read a text file, it can manipulate your accounting "database." More of a standard or file format than an application because you can do it all in a text editor if you really want.
The reference implementation is written in Python and seems to have a webapp.
Fava is a web interface for the double-entry bookkeeping software Beancount with a focus on features and usability. Generates expense reports, graphs, tracks your money, assets and accounts, even lets you run queries. Has an API but it's for internal use only
SilverStrike is a Django webapp that you can use to manage your finances. Tries to make finance management easy. Heavily influenced by Firefly-iii (in particular the UI; both use AdminLTE) but tries to add some new features and leave out some less useful ones. Specifically supports multiple users accessing the same budget, i.e., a household. Supports multiple kinds of transactions (not just bill). Written in Python, uses Django. Has a REST API.
A web application made to ease shared budget management. It keeps track of who bought what, when, and for whom; and helps to settle the bills. Written in Python, uses a database (MySQL, Postgres, SQLite) as its back-end. Can be installed as a first-class Pip module. Has a REST API, of course.
A searchable database of doctors around the country and how much money they got from pharmeceutical companies.
A website detailing which candidates recieved how much money from whom, and when.
Personal finance software written in Java. Thus, it'll run pretty much anywhere. It comes as a single .jar file, so you can drop it into an encrypted volume along with the data files, which I suggest that everyone do. These ARE your finances, after all.
An anonymous, peer-to-peer service for generating cryptographic coins for the purposes of buying things. Cryptocoins "minted" are based upon the amount of bandwidth and CPU time your systems donate to the Bitcoin network. Backed by what people think the coins are worth (just like cash money, come to think of it). Read the FAQ and the paper, it's pretty interesting.
MUST-READ: The GOP's new plan to decimate the left, and how to fight back.
A website that correlates politicians, the resolutions and bills they vote for (and how), who contributed to their campaigns, and how much was contributed.
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