In 2017, the Alternative for Germany (AfD) party began publicly threatening teachers with so-called “reporting platforms” on which students and parents were to point out their alleged “non-compliance(s)” with a supposed “school neutrality requirement.”
Browsing: Trade literature
This publication presents six methods from political education work.
The development policy network for women’s rights and feminist perspectives works on the topic of “Gender & Development” and is based in Vienna.
This book deals with the emergence, aesthetics, and mechanisms of new, politically right-wing movements in the United States.
“Why is my curriculum white?”-this question, and also the title of a campaign (video) by students at University College London (UCL), refers to the tacit overrepresentation and dominance of “white” texts and theories in the humanities and social sciences.
The online dossier of the Gunda Werner Institute (GWI) looks from intersectional perspectives at state surveillance, (digital) privacy and reproduction in times of Big Data and social media.
Economy as an instrument for a good life for all – since 2011, Konzeptwerk Neue Ökonomie from Leipizig has been working under this credo as a non-profit and independent association.
In this book, U.S. anthropologist Anna Lowenhaupt Tsing tells the story of the edible mushroom matsutake – and its relationship to its environment, to non-human and human actors.
A “sober, fact-based contribution to the public debate” is the claim of this interdisciplinary research project.
Heinrich attended an event at the Volksbühne in November 1997, to which the English publicist Kodwo Eshun was also invited. Eshun was probably talking primarily about the African-American underwater worlds of the enigmatic duo Drexciya from Detroit.
Criticizing power and domination, describing conditions, trying to emancipate oneself from structures – terms play a central role in (political) everyday life. Big, multi-layered words like subject, performativity, or postcolonial theory come up frequently and readily.
Every day, we allow it to become invisible that our lifestyle is only possible because we “externalize” or offload the costs for it onto other people and societies. The exploitation of people and nature, or more precisely the overexploitation (mostly) of the Global North of the social and economic resources of the Global South, is the focus of this book.