Gábor Halmai at Eurozine: Hungary's illiberal turn, which has significantly weakened the rule of law safeguards instituted by the 1989-1990 constitutional process, can be described as a 'constitutional counter-revolution'.[1] At the same time, it has ...

Your email updates, powered by FeedBlitz


Here are the FeedBlitz email updates for you. Click here to start your FREE subscription



3quarksdaily - 5 new articles

The decline of liberal democracy in Europe's midst

 

10955Gábor Halmai at Eurozine:

Hungary's illiberal turn, which has significantly weakened the rule of law safeguards instituted by the 1989-1990 constitutional process, can be described as a 'constitutional counter-revolution'.[1] At the same time, it has not resulted in the restoration of either...

Read the whole entry »

    
 



Two essay collections examine race relations in America

 

Cover00Jabari Asim at Bookforum:

All of which brings me back to Richard Wright’s suggestion, in Native Son (1940), that literature is a battleground on which blacks and whites have often fought over the very “nature of reality.” All too often, differing approaches to language reflect sharply...

Read the whole entry »

    
 



Where do we Go From Here Throug...

Where do we Go From Here

Through the cold glass of a winter window 
where crazed weather holds my breath 
to task,
a tangled canopy of tree and sky
becomes that ornately carved pediment:
Banteay Shrei in late afternoon
just south of where great rivers 
...

 

Read the whole entry »

    
 



Babies Have a Microbial Window of Opportunity

Finlay et al in Scientific American:

BabyUntil very recently, whenever we thought of microbes — especially around babies — we considered them only as potential threats and were concerned with getting rid of them, and it is no surprise why. In the past century, most human communities have...

Read the whole entry »

    
 


High Hitler: how Nazi drug abuse steered the course of history

Rachel Cooke in The Guardian:

ScreenHunter_2249 Sep. 27 18.34The German writer Norman Ohler lives on the top floor of a 19th-century apartment building on the south bank of the river Spree in Kreuzberg, Berlin. Visiting him there is a vertiginous experience. For one thing, he works – and likes to entertain visitors – in...

Read the whole entry »

    
 


More Recent Articles


You Might Like

Click here to safely unsubscribe from "3quarksdaily."
Click here to view mailing archives, here to change your preferences, or here to subscribePrivacy