Some people dismiss mass protest. The People v. Tony Blair shows the huge demonstrations against the Iraq War in 2003 nearly brought down Blair and almost forced Britain out of the war. Based on interviews and insider accounts, it describes panic in Downing Street and despair in Whitehall. A controversial intervention into the debates about power, media and popular protest, The People v. Tony Blair argues that even a hostile media can be neutralised when a mass movement becomes powerful enough.
A provocative challenge to the standard ideology that Western power is a benevolent force in the world.
Against the need for speed, Malign Velocities tracks acceleration as the symptom of the ongoing crises of capitalism.
Evan Calder Williams
From salvagepunk to zombie hordes, wastelands to plagued cities, Combined and Uneven Apocalypse grapples with the apocalyptic fantasies of our collapsing era.
Life in the West Bank, the nature of pedagogy and the role of a university under occupation.
By replacing hope and faith with adventure, The Last Night of our lives might finally become the first morning of an autonomous future.
An activists’ history of the collective anti-fascist struggle in Britain
Melancology addresses Black Metal as a form of environmental writing and provides a provocative contribution to debates on ecology.
Despite its crises the European Union keeps on getting stronger – its power comes from the decline of participation in national politics.
Is life without the state really possible, and, if so, what would such a life look like?
Nadir Z. Lahiji
Can architectural discourse rethink itself in terms of a radical emancipatory project? And if so, what would be the contours of such a discourse?