[ Irish Marxist Review nr. 3 ]
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Der blev fundet 12 artikler

Fra Irish Marxist Review (Irland) nr. 3

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Irish Marxist Review 2012 Vol 1 Number 3

3

1

sep 12

 

Content

 

John Molyneux: Irish Marxist Review Team and Contacts

3

1

sep 12

 

Irish Marxist Review is published in association with the Socialist Workers Party (Ireland), but articles express the opinions of individual authors unless otherwise stated. We welcome proposals for articles and reviews for IMR. If you have a suggestion please phone or email as above.
Alt. url: PDF

 

John Molyneux: Editorial (Irish Marxist Review 2012 Vol 1 Number 3)

3

1

sep 12

 

As we go to press the summer break is coming to an end and the international battle over austerity is set to resume. It is likely to be a hot autumn.

 

Sinead Kennedy: Crisis in the Eurozone: Between Austerity and Default

3

3

sep 12

 

Exactly five years ago the French bank BNP suspended its sub-prime mortgage funds in the US because of “an evaporation of liquidity”. The greatest economic crisis since the 1930s had begun, leading to the Great Recession of 2008-9 and now the Long Depression.

 

Brian O’Boyle: Keynesianism and the Crisis

3

11

sep 12

 

The economic crisis that gripped the world in 2008 shows no signs of abating, with growth and accumulation generally stuck below their pre-recession levels. The global debt mountain has also reached staggering proportions, whilst investment and employment continue to stagnate. Increasingly commentators realise that this is no ordinary recession.

 

John Molyneux: In defence of Leninism

3

27

sep 12

 

The contemporary defence of Leninism involves two tasks: first, the defence of the political record of the historical Lenin; second the demonstration of the continuing relevance and applicability of Lenin’s key political ideas today. This article will mainly focus on the second task but I will begin with a few remarks about the first.

 

Madeleine Johansson: Sweden’s welfare state; myths and realities: a Marxist analysis of the ‘Nordic Model’

3

47

sep 12

 

In the midst of the global economic crisis and the age of austerity, you sometimes hear comments about how the ‘Nordic Model’ is different and Sweden is staving off a crisis that seems to be spreading fast throughout the rest of Europe.

 

Martin Empson: Fiddling while Rome burns, a report from Rio

3

54

sep 12

 

The United Nations conference on Sustainable Development that took place in Rio de Janeiro in June 2012 was nothing short of a disaster. Called to mark twenty years since the first Earth Summit, Rio+20 was supposed to demonstrate that governments were taking environmental crisis seriously.

 

David Brancaleone: Alain Badiou’s Theory of Revolutionary Change

3

60

sep 12

 

Alain Badiou has developed a philosophy inspired primarily by his political activism, by Marxism and Leninism; a project over forty years, which, by his own admission, is materialist, dialectical and entirely at odds with the main thrust of continental thought since the 1970s. His ideas deserve to be taken more seriously for their revolutionary content and impact.

 

Paul O’Brien: Sean O’Casey: A Politician who couldn’t help being a Writer

3

73

sep 12

 

Sean O’Casey was born in Dublin in 1880 in an area that had seen better days. He was a man of immense contradictions, who refused to conform to the image created for him by the literary and political elites. In later life, he experienced rejection, exile, censorship, and a determination not to surrender any part of his literary soul to the small-minded bigots who patrolled the corridors of Irish life. We get a sense of a writer who rose above the naysayers and discredited critics who tried to pull him down and who managed to create a literature of lasting value.

 

Brian Kelly: Review: John Molyneux, The Point is to Change It!

3

81

sep 12

 

Review: John Molyneux, The Point is to Change It! An Introduction to Marxist Philosophy, Bookmarks, 2012.
Karl Marx is back, and the reasons behind the growing revival of interest in his ideas are no mystery. A charmed circle of mainstream journalists, universitybased economists and think-tank wonderboys who made easy reputations during the boom years have been completely unable to explain-let alone plot a way out of the most devastating economic crisis in living memory.

 

Peadar O’Grady: Review: Elaine Byrne, Political Corruption in Ireland 1922-2010: A Crooked Harp?

3

84

sep 12

 

Review: Elaine Byrne , Political Corruption in Ireland 1922-2010: A Crooked Harp?, Manchester University Press, 2012.
This book’s release coincided with the publication of the final report of the Mahon tribunal which ran for 15 years.

 

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www.socialister.dk – 15. november 2019 kl. 04:02