Not all in German (scroll down for articles like »Zeitgeist« and Commons, The Alternative to Capitalism, and look for links to English versions hosted elsewhere in some cases). And there are some additional resources in English by the same folks around elsewhere as well, e.g. here. Indeed pulling from these notes (which are by Andreas Exner, and which provide a concise overview of the demonetization idea), in capitalist production, "Profit determines production, ability to pay determines distribution." When I think about people making money from free resources, in the simplest model, the formula is reversed: "ability to pay determines production, everyone profits from (free) distribution."
A concrete example would be public art. If a city decides to pay an artist to produce a mural or statue, everyone who walks by can consume the art for free.
But we can look at other models of production with different formulas. For example, one I'm interested in lately is people paying to produce rather than to consume. This isn't so outlandish: consider the case of a writer who rents an office so as to get some peace and quiet and focus on the work at hand! Memberships in professional societies function in an abstractly similar fashion: members pay dues, and the professional society provides some added value due to an economy of scale.
The demonetization programme outlined by Exner centers on the idea that "What is taken from the market must not re-enter it." It's OK (and often necessary) to get paid in the process, even beneficial depending on how the money is used. Working and living in a way that increases quality of life as opposed to centralization of wealth and power is the point (as I understand it).
I think the reason we're having this discussion here is that CSCL can support either mode, so there are ethical questions about how best to design, deploy, and practice CSCL. (E.g. using computers to support a learning process, without allowing them to become an unnecessary bottleneck.)