A translation of Isidore Isou’s "Between Isou and Marcuse," published in the Lettrist journal Youth Uprising in the summer of 1968.
Löwy discusses the many deaths and afterlives of Marxism, Romantic anti-capitalism, and universalism and Latin American Marxism.
Why sociological questions cannot be answered by Marxian theory, and vice versa.
Police often speak of themselves as hunters. This might best be understood as an honest admission of what they actually do: hunt, capture, cage, and often kill those subjects marked as fugitive, unruly, impolite.
In a conversation with Phil O'Brien of the Raymond Williams Society, Michael Denning discusses his four decades of learning from Williams' work.
Sivanandan captured the dire, demeaning, and deadly consequences of racist state practices on the ground, and situated them within larger political, economic and historical processes.
Joan Martínez Alier, Stefania Barca, Roberto Sciarelli, Salvatore Engel Di Mauro, Marica Di Pierri and A Sud, and Emanuele Leonardi reflect on the life and work of James O'Connor.
Johanna Brenner considers a variety of strategies by which caregiving might be socialized outside the institutions of family and household.
Bruce Robbins on Stanley Aronowitz as a public intellectual.
For too long the field of criminology in general, and police studies in particular, has cut itself off from larger questions of justice.