This book is no doubt brilliant, but not omnipotent.
Confronting analyses is always more interesting and I'd recommend reading this one with K Galbraith's Affluent Society.
[[ASIN:1598530771 The Affluent Society and Other Writings, 1952-1967: American Capitalism/ The Great Crash, 1929/ The Affluent Society / The New Industrial State]
Then ask youself: true, money is a token of freedom. True, the good ideas come from individuals and money can be, on average, their objective for retribution from their efforts, a retribution they can exchange for anything they value above money. True also, a planned economy is a bit scary in that all attempts naturally led to a concentration of power in the hands of a few and eat away creativity and involvement.
But then, how to avoid some sort of restrictions or directivism in a world of finite resources approaching its limits? Money as a personal incentive and a general yardstick, and money being generated by production, poses a problem: is it going to be an ever-growing economy (no, clearly) or continued economy (but who's trying anything else than preserving or restoring growth?).
These two books/authors may not be up to date, but they contain the essence of what can help understanding our present quandary.