Why do so many Western leftists side with dictators in the name of anti-imperialism? A new book seeks to moved beyond the old “the West and the rest”-binary.
Prof. Harvey answers the question of production and realization as it relates to today’s economy and job market and the contemporary composition of the working class.
In this episode, prof. Wolff delivers an in-depth analysis of the USSR, from its revolutionary beginnings in 1917 to its implosion in 1989.
Eight years after the Arab Spring caused little stir in Algeria, a new generation has since come of age and is taking on the old guard — but the problems run deep.
Viewing energy as a common-held resource, rather than a privately-owned commodity, directly links production to consumption and re-engages our liability as energy users.
In this week’s show, prof. Wolff delivers updates on US economic nationalism, Trump’s tariffs, corrupt politicians, Mothers’ Day and more.
While hiding behind a mask of progressiveness, Mexican president AMLO is championing a neoliberal regime and promoting highly controversial megaprojects.
Do not fall for the corporate class’s offer to self-regulate. It is only interested in silencing criticism and expanding its own power and influence.
Relying on state institutions as a bulwark against racism and Islamophobia obscures how the law itself reproduces intertwined hierarchies of race and class.
What is needed to move beyond capitalism and what are the crucial aspects of the social struggle that will take place in the coming years?
In this week’s show, prof. Wolff looks at three different kinds of socialism and which one might offer the best economic structure for the masses.
This special edition of “Economic Update” is devoted to “Understanding Marxism,” the title of a short new book just published by Democracy at Work.
Barcelona En Comú narrowly lost the popular vote, and possibly the city government. But there is much more to life than governance.
From the barricades of the Paris Commune to anti-colonial resistance in the South Pacific, Louise Michel was one of the most important revolutionaries of the 19th century.
As part of the global “Fridays for Future” day of action, students in Rojava organized a demonstration and cleaned up the streets of their city.
In this week’s show, Prof. Wolff covers the US college admissions scandal, the relation between lobbyists and inequality, and the teachers’ strike in the Carolina’s.
Corporate media often depicts major social upheavals as single-issue affairs — to see how movements and struggles connect we need to look beyond the headlines.
Prof. Harvey talks about how capital came to power, the brutality and the violence with which capital came to be, and what it is.
In this week’s show, Prof. Wolff covers corporate tax-avoidance, inequality in both France and the US, and the surge in worker militancy and unity in the US.
Bolivian Indigenous movements use oral history and memory to challenge the elites’ version of history and build their own narratives of the Andean past.