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Posts tagged ‘Michael Hardt’

Corporate open source

Intellectual property and the struggle over value
by / RP 181 (Sept/Oct 2013) / Commentary

I began to worry about open source when the corporate world stopped worrying and learned to love open source. For me the turning point was a drinks party in Paris in 2003, thrown by the wife of an American advertising executive temporarily based in the city. First, a bit of context for the party and …


Demonomics

Leibniz and the antinomy of modern power
by / RP 168 (Jul/Aug 2011) / Article

The critical ethos that stands behind much of the most impressive and important work on modern forms of power seems to have constructed its own prison. A free and open concept of power – the concept that has guided so many enlightening histories of the present – has revealed itself as yet another technology of …


160 Reviews

by , , , , , and / RP 160 (Mar/Apr 2010) / Reviews

Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri, Commonwealth John Kraniauskas

Adrian Parr, Hijacking Sustainability Jon Goodbun

Gary Peters, The Philosophy of Improvisation, Mattin and Anthony Iles, eds, Noise & Capitalism Andrew McGettigan

Daniel Heller-Roazen, The Enemy of All: Piracy and the Law of Nations Benjamin Noys

Michael Dillon and Julian Reid, The Liberal Way of War: Killing …


Refiguring the multitude

From exodus to the production of norms
by / RP 131 (May/Jun 2005) / Article


130 Reviews

by , , , , , , and / RP 130 (Mar/Apr 2005) / Reviews

Michael Hardt and Antonio Negri, Multitude: War and Democracy in the Age of Empire Paolo Virno, A Grammar of the Multitude: For an Analysis of Contemporary Forms of Life John Kraniauskas

Neil Lazarus, ed., The Cambridge Companion to Postcolonial Literary Studies Janna Thompson, Taking Responsibility for the Past: Reparation and Historical Justice Françoise Vergès

Alessandra …


The reproach of abstraction

by / RP 127 (Sep/Oct 2004) / Article

This is a paper about abstraction, in particular, but by no means exclusively – and this ʻby no means exclusivelyʼ is a large part of its point – philosophical abstraction.* It is concerned at the outset with what might be called the reproach of abstraction: the com- monly held view, across a wide variety of …


A new world art?

Documenting Documenta 11
by / RP 122 (Nov/Dec 2003) / Article


71 Reviews

by , , , , , , , , and / RP 071 (May/Jun 1995) / Reviews

Jon Elster and Rune Slagstad, eds., Constitutionalism and Democracy Anthony Bamett, Caroline Ellis and Paul Hirst, eds., Debating the Constitution Paul Hirst, Associative Democracy Tony Benn and Andrew Hood, Common Sense: A New Constitution for Britain David Archard

Judith Butler, Bodies That Matter: On the Discursive Limits of ‘Sex’ Carol Watts

Robert Gildea, The Past …