Honor Brabazon's review for a symposium on Christine Schwöbel-Patel's 'Marketing Global Justice: The Political Economy of International Criminal Law'.
'The compulsion facing the worker is not legally constituted without remainder.' Matt Dimick continues a mini-symposium on the socially-constitutive nature of law.
Nate Holdren introduces a mini-symposium on law's socially constitutive nature.
David Renton on the limits of 'faith in the law' and the need for action in the streets to secure lasting victories.
Jeff Broxmeyer examines the contradictory relationship between patrimonialism and capitalism—and the roles of race and gender in the settler-colonial project—in the development of the American polity in his review of James Parisot's important book on the rise and consolidation of capitalist social relations in the United States.
Melissa Aronczyk's review for a symposium on Christine Schwöbel-Patel's 'Marketing Global Justice: The Political Economy of International Criminal Law'.
Eric Loefflad's review for a symposium on Christine Schwöbel-Patel's 'Marketing Global Justice: The Political Economy of International Criminal Law'.
Ryan Martínez Mitchell on the limitations of contemporary international public law's capacity to articulate 'any genuinely alternative future order' in and beyond China.
Bo Harvey explores the limits and contradictions of liberal political philosophy.
Alina Sajed reviews Arab Lefts: Histories and Legacies, 1950s–1970s, edited by Laure Guirguis.
Aziz Rana reviews Christopher Tomlins' new book about Nat Turner's Rebellion.
150 years after Eugène Pottier wrote "L'internationale", Owen Holland reflects on the song's relationship to the Paris Commune and revolutionary tradition.
Maria Tzanakopoulou reviews Zoe Adams' new book Labour and the Wage.
Charalambos Kourondis on new laws in Greece to increase police presence on university campuses.
Dimitris Kaltsonis on the future of democracy.
The second part of our two-part interview with Lisa Klingsporn and Christiane Wilke on the publication of the fourth volume of Otto Kirchheimer's collected works.
The first part of our two-part interview with Lisa Klingsporn and Christiane Wilke on the publication of the fourth volume of Otto Kirchheimer's collected works.
Bill Bowring reviews Igor Shoikhedbrod's recent book Revisiting Marx's Critique of Liberalism.
August H. Nimtz takes stock of the US election, and of contemporary US politics generally.
Duygun Ruben, Fikri Buber, and Mahir Tamercan Ölmez on the protests and police violence at Istanbul's Boğaziçi University.
Rafael Khachaturian on the United States' ongoing political crisis.
Christopher Tomlins reviews Maïa Pal's new book on law, empire, and jurisdiction.
Jessica Whyte reviews Ntina Tzouvala's new book on capitalism and the history of international law.
Jai Vipra on the farmers' protests in India, and how to understand them.
Nick Bano on evictions and the future of the UK Housing Act 1988.
Nate Holdren responds to Karl Klare on socialism and critical legal theory.
Jairus Banaji introduces his new book, A Brief History of Commercial Capitalism.
Clyde W. Barrow on the Republican Party, armed militias and hate groups, and the impending elections in the United States.
Nate Holdren offers some critical reflections on the impending US elections.
Adam Taylor considers the European Union's "GLOBUS" project of promoting "global justice".