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An implacable and inclusive feminism remains essential for building the larger solidarity politics and economics we need for a Great Transition that eliminates oppression of all kinds.
Feminism and Revolution
June 2018
An exchange on the essay “Feminism and Revolution: Looking Back, Looking Ahead" by Julie Matthaei, featuring Anamaria Aristizabal, Lourdes Benería, Susan Butler, Kavita Byrd, Arturo Escobar, David Fell, Miki Kashtan, Khawar Mumtaz, and Noha Tarek, with a response from the author.
In a world of diminished nation-states and global capital, social movements need to think and act differently. Michael Hardt explores how.
The human rights movement serves as inspiration and guide for the larger movement of systemic transformation. Human rights are inherently supranational and expansive, so that each triumph opens a new front in a widening circle of rights.
Human Rights
April 2018

An exchange on the essay “Human Rights: Advancing the Frontier of Emancipation" by Kathryn Sikkink, featuring Greg Anderson, Luis Cabrera, Joseph Camilleri, Jonathan Cohn, Riane Eisler, Alice Froidevaux, Aaron Karp, Evelin Lindner, Álvaro de Regil Castilla, Noha Tarek, and Allen White.

Democracy has spread far and wide, but has not yet reached the global level, a dangerous failure in an interdependent world. How do we achieve just and democratic global governance? Political theorist Daniele Archibugi points the way.
With roots in traditional Andean cultures, Vivir Bien offers a compelling alternative development path. But without a focus on self-determination from below and cross-movement collaboration, it risks being coopted by those in power.
Vivir Bien
February 2018

An exchange on the essay “Vivir Bien: Old Cosmovisions and New Paradigms” by Pablo Solón with a response from the author. Featuring David Barkin, Nnimmo Bassey, Adrian Beling, Ana Estefanía Carballo, Eduardo Gudynas, Holly Hanson, Aaron Karp, Helena Norberg-Hodge, and Neera Singh.

Farewell to Development
February 2018
The alter-globalization mantra of “a world where many worlds fit” has inspired new organizing and thinking across Latin America. Leading “post-development” theorist Arturo Escobar surveys this fight for pluralism and justice.