In this 1979 essay, historian Pierre Vilar reconstructs nineteenth- and twentieth-century Marxist theories of the nation — against the claim that they do not exist.
A 2016 book reveals pro-European intellectuals of the 1930s who greeted Nazi invasion as a historic opportunity for their project.
Lennard J. Davis explores Deafness as nationality.
Our essential titles on radical histories.
Responses from Chiara Bottici, Neil Faulkner, Rose Sydney Parfitt, Tim Jacoby, Charlie Post, Yannis Stavrakakis, William I. Robinson, Laurence Davis, Elena Loizidou, Cenk Saraçoğlu, Eva Nanopoulos, Chip Berlet, Stephen Hopgood, and Jessica Northey.
Gerassimos Moschonas compares the emergence and consolidation of the various European social-democratic parties.
Bruce Robbins on Stanley Aronowitz as a public intellectual.
Peter Linebaugh's address to the House of Commons on the 800th anniversary of the Charter of the Forest.
Anna Feigenbaum discusses the history of tear gas as crowd control.
In this excerpt from Tear Gas, Anna Feigenbaum describes the history of the Himsworth Report, used by governments around the world to justify the use of tear gas.