Turkey and the Balkan subordinate security system: from the Cold War to the post-cold war era



Greece in the Emerging Eastern Mediterranean Security Sub-System: The Capabilities–Expectations–Motivation Gap, 2017 in Foreign Policy Under Austerity (pp.77-94), Palgrave Macmillan

George Voskopoulos



American Government and Politics in Focus, volume 2, Whittier Publishers, New York 2005

(co-ed. with James Mitchell)

List of contributors  J. Gregory Sidak, John A. Guindry and Mark Q. Sawyer, Neal Davins and Louise Fisher, David Gray Adler, Keith Whittington, John Orth, Eric Heberking, Kira Sanbomatsu, Cindy Simon Rosenthal, Caroline Tolbert, Jack Goldsmith, Cass Sunstein, Paul Burstein, Micjael Bailey, Lynne Brownds, James Mitchell, George Voskopoulos

French Images from the Greek War of Independence 1821-1830: Art and Politics under the Restoration by Nina M. Athanassoglou-Kallmyer

Review: [Untitled]

Reviewed Work: French Images from the Greek War of Independence 1821-1830: Art and Politics under the Restoration by Nina M. Athanassoglou-KallmyerReview by: Michael Paul DriskelThe Art BulletinVol. 74, No. 2 (Jun., 1992), pp. 339-341 (3 pages)Published By: CAA

The Art Bulletin
Page 339 of


Capitalism on Edge

How Fighting Precarity Can Achieve Radical Change Without Crisis or Utopia

Capitalism on Edge

The wake of the financial crisis has inspired hopes for dramatic change and stirred visions of capitalism’s terminal collapse. Yet capitalism is not on its deathbed, utopia is not in our future, and revolution is not in the cards. In Capitalism on Edge, Albena Azmanova demonstrates that radical progressive change is still attainable, but it must come from an unexpected direction.

Azmanova’s new critique of capitalism focuses on the competitive pursuit of profit rather than on forms of ownership and patterns of wealth distribution. She contends that neoliberal capitalism has mutated into a new form—precarity capitalism—marked by the emergence of a precarious multitude. Widespread economic insecurity ails the 99 percent across differences in income, education, and professional occupation; it is the underlying cause of such diverse hardships as work-related stress and chronic unemployment. In response, Azmanova calls for forging a broad alliance of strange bedfellows whose discontent would challenge not only capitalism’s unfair outcomes but also the drive for profit at its core. To achieve this synthesis, progressive forces need to go beyond the old ideological certitudes of, on the left, fighting inequality and, on the right, increasing competition. Azmanova details reforms that would enable a dramatic transformation of the current system without a revolutionary break. An iconoclastic critique of left orthodoxy, Capitalism on Edge confronts the intellectual and political impasses of our time to discern a new path of emancipation.