A cogent argument about how the elite has coopted identity politics in order to deliver a facade of change while leaving the underlying structures of racial capitalism in place.
The modern day worker, argues Byung-Chul Han, is an “entrepreneur of themselves.”
“I believe in the possibility of dorsal, or stabilizing practices in our own lives.”
Strangers to Ourselves asks questions about how we name and respond to people with “unsettled” minds.
On the time for rest.
This compact and intense treatise argues that we are living through a crisis of community and attendant loss of ritual power.
Inspector Tyador Borlú serves on the Extreme Crime Squad in the city of Besźel.
Tricia Hersey—aka “The Nap Bishop”—is here to tell us to rest, and I am ready to listen.
Amid a drive for more “artificial” intelligence, James Bridle here asks what counts as intelligence, and then reframes fears about a future AI takeover into more productive—and present—ends.
In the third book of the Locked Tomb series, Nona lives with her friends Camilla, Palamedes, and Pyrrha in a cramped apartment in a tall building in a city menaced by a great hulking creature in the sky.
Let’s engage with office culture as it really is, not how we imagine it used to be.
A world-ending weapon that makes its targets “go away” has, perhaps predictably, gone awry and left large parts of the world uninhabitable.
Drawing from safety practices in transportation and medicine, Sidney Dekker outlines how to (and how not to) create a culture of trust, learning, and accountability.