Tag: Counterpunch

Jeffrey St. Clair: The Silent Death of the American Left

http://maientertainmentlaw.com/?search=compare-price-propecia St. Clair gave an address which I just read in digest form in Counterpunch. In it he echoes one of the themes I’ve been riffing on for years, OWS, notwithstanding. Though he does not mention Occupy or Wisconsin or any of the rest of the happy face the left has been putting on activism for the past year or two they stand in as silent sentinels–they were the last gasps of a tired and finished movement.

enter site Does the Left exist as an oppositional political, cultural or economic force? Is anyone intimidated or restrained by the Left? Is there a counterforce to the grinding machinery neoliberal capitalism and its political managers?

how ofter has brand levitra caused blindness The answer is, of course, no such movement exists.

http://cinziamazzamakeup.com/?x=come-comprare-vardenafil-20-mg-online This is the politics of exhaustion. We have become a generation of leftovers. We have reached a moment of historical failure that would make even Nietzsche shudder.

omprare viagra generico 50 mg consegna rapida St. Clair is a deeply insightful political thinker who is unafraid of the truth, despite the fact he had to work under the shadow of the petty-tyrant Alex Cockburn. His article is a tale of woe. He notes how the American public actually favors many progressive ideas yet the left gets no traction–he doesn’t say why–his article is just a cry of the heart.

“Is This Really The End of Neoliberalism?”: a review and critique

enter site Dear readers, I would like to call your attention to the analysis of David Harvey in this weekend’s acquistare levitra online sicuro Lazio Counterpunch — “Is This Really the End of Neoliberalism?”  Harvey’s analysis points to a further consolidation of class power in light of the failure of the financial system to expand asset bubbles and in light of the collapses in lending.  

lasix dosage 12 lb canine Harvey is important as one of the main thinkers of “neoliberalism,” the period of recent history in which the wealthiest interests have been separating the rest of us from our assets through what Harvey calls “accumulation through dispossession.”

(crossposted in Big Orange)