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Austerity Against Democracy

Austerity Against Democracy
by Greg Albo and Carlo Fanelli

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 What’s New 

Bullet #1318: The Future of the Euro Area

by Frederic Heine and Thomas Sablowski | October 21, 2016

The unequal development of the countries of the euro area since the outbreak of the crisis is causing increasing friction that threatens to tear the monetary union apart. Contrary to what many critics of the monetary union suggest, responsibility for this development lies not alone with its internal structure, but is rather a general feature of capitalist development.

What's New: The art of protest

by Nina Power | October 20, 2016

The relationship between art and protest has never been a stable one. It is also a relation that perhaps suffers from being posed in the abstract. Who could say what work artists would have made outside of a context of political turmoil, war and social unrest? And yet at the same time we often feel uneasy at demanding that art always be political, that it always respond to whatever historical events are emerging around it: can’t art also be an escape from violence, commentary, taking a stand?

What's New: Turkey's Attack on Rojava – A Threat to Radical Democracy in Mesopotamia

by Rojava Solidarity NYC | October 20, 2016

When the strategic Syrian town of Manbij was liberated from ISIS in August Western media described an atmosphere of jubilance and relief. More than 250 fighters from the predominantly Kurdish People’s Protection Units (YPG/YPJ) and their multi-ethnic partners in the Syrian Democratic Forces gave their lives in this American-backed operation.

What's New: Lines of Debate: the Subaltern and the Proletariat of the World

Marcel Van Del Linden | October 19, 2016

Reverberations of the international crisis have resurrected the idea of the working class as revolutionary political actor from the crypt. Today, with evidence of growing labor unrest in both 'emerging economies' as well as imperialist nations like France and the United States, there has been a renewed interest in the working class, its organizations, and potential to lead resistance against austerity governments and increasing inequalities.

Bullet #1317: Is 'Postcapitalism' On the Horizon?

by Andrew Jackson | October 19, 2016

Paul Mason is a leading British economic journalist, currently a columnist for The Guardian. He is also a long time left political activist. His new book, Postcapitalism: A Guide to Our Future is a challenging, sometimes obscure, sometimes brilliant, eminently worthwhile read, and an optimistic take that the left might, once again, be marching in tune with the forces of history. Mason is, to say the least, highly original and idiosyncratic. His book is partly addressed to the orthodox Marxist left, endorses and builds upon the labour theory of value.

Books: Work Life: Cities and Civic Workers

review by Jim Silver | October 18, 2016

Although Carlo Fanelli’s book Megacity Malaise: Neoliberalism, Public Services and Labour in Toronto is not about Winnipeg, it offers many insights applicable to Winnipeg and to other Canadian cities. Fanelli is a former Toronto civic employee who looks at civic issues from the point of view of city employees and their unions. His central argument is that the fiscal problems confronting Toronto and all major Canadian cities are not caused by over-spending on civic services nor by excessive union wage demands, although this is what is typically claimed.

What's New: The Trudeau Liberals on trade, climate, water and health care

by Brent Patterson | October 18, 2016

The Council of Canadians campaigns for fair trade, climate justice, water protection, and public health care. With the Liberals now almost one year into their mandate, how are they doing on these files? During the election, the Liberals promised 'a full and open public debate in Parliament to ensure Canadians are consulted' on the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP).

What's New archive: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12

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A World to Win

A World to Win:
Contemporary Social Movements and Counter-Hegemony

Hearts and Mines

Hearts and Mines:
The U.S. Empire's Culture Industry

Socialist Register 2016:
The Politics of the Right

 Events Listings 

7:30pm, Monday October 24, 2016
Carrot Common Meeting Room, Rm 212, 348 Danforth Ave, Toronto.

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: Confronting the State: Dissent and Advocacy in Healthcare

A far-reaching conversation with Dr. Philip Berger, Medical Director, Inner City Health Program, St. Michael’s Hospital

Dissent, advocacy and a citizen’s responsibility have historically played a pivotal role in bringing about social and political changes. We are delighted to have Dr. Berger share with us 40 years of experience, which show how health care workers can confront and remedy inequities and unfairness in the health care system.

Monthly thematic Conversation Circles are organized by volunteer labour, supported by the Seeds of Hope Foundation, to generate discussion on issues of interest to wider Danforth neighbourhood under thematic topics. For Further information, please contact: Organizer and Facilitator: Khan Rahi | | (416) 406-5517
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