Volume 9 of The New School Economic Review has now been published. We hope you enjoy it! Download volume 9 here.
Neoliberal restructuring includes an unprecedented attack on the autonomy of universities, their faculties, administrators, support staffs and students. How has your work—as a professor, graduate student, educational support professional, administrator or researcher—changed in response to policies designed to remake the University in the image of the for-profit business concern? How have you and your colleagues organized resistance to these changes?
The premise of this special issue of World Economic Review: Contemporary Policy Issues—an on-line peer reviewed journal with a global subscription of 13,000—is that every aspect of post-secondary education is affected by the corporatization of the university. Thus, we seek contributions from all disciplinary fields and every location within the university. We welcome papers exploring the intellectual, personal, pedagogical, and theoretical dimensions of the attack on public higher education.
By popular demand, the New School Economic Review has extended our submission deadline for volume 9 to April 15th. Please consult our call for papers for submission guidelines.
On March 1st 2016 The New School Economic Review celebrated the launch of its 8 volume with talks by Professors Ramaa Vasudevan (Colorado State University) and Paulo dos Santos (The New School) on ‘Money, Power, and Capitalism’. See the video of the event below.
We’re very pleased to deliver you our eighth volume Structures.
- Anthony Bonen Leverage Cycles in the Household Sector: Assessing the Early Warning Signs in Canada and the United States
- Nahuel Guaita A Study on the Elasticity of Argentine Imports Between 1993 and 2013
- Silvio Guaita Revisiting the Unit Root Hypothesis: A Historical and Empirical Study
- Michael Isaacson “Political Aspects of Full Employment” Revisited: A Formal Model of Reactionary Macroeconomic Policy In Recessions and What to Do About It
- Alice Krozer Where Do We Draw the Line? Suggesting a Threshold for Extreme Income Inequality
- Clara Elisabetta Mattei The Conceptual Roots of Contemporary Austerity Doctrine: A Perspective on the British Treasury View
- Julia M. Pauschunder Putty Capital and Clay Labor: Differing European Union Capital and Labor Freedom Speeds in Times of European Migration
The problem of the term “heterodox” manifests itself occasionally on panel discussions. Its ambiguity can lead to a gulf of subject matter, the depths of which can not be adequately plumbed in a standard follow-up discussion. The label of “heterodox” is used to describe everyone from Marxians, Sraffians, Austrians, Keynesians, Kaleckians and whatever remains in between. My last day at ASSA would best be described as heterodox.
My economics will be intersectional or it will be bullshit. My third day at ASSA managed to be a utopia of queer feminist magic. If you don’t know about IAFFE, you need to get hip. Both of the panels I attended were coordinated at least in part by IAFFE.
If you don’t know Scott Carter, he’s a man worth knowing. He is unlike most economists in that he actually appears human when talking about economic issues. While most economists are usually very congenial and calm during an ASSA session, Carter’s wild gesticulations and earnest roars match the grave urgency of the subjects he’s discussing. I was lucky enough to share a panel with Scott yesterday morning and see him again in a session on Sraffian economics later in the afternoon.
I was fortunate enough to have the self-awareness to plan to arrive in San Francisco a day before the conference. This meant foregoing any plans for New Year’s Eve. My airline, however, was insistent that I go to the club – even if the dance floor was occupied by rows of seating. Flying Virgin Air was by far the most bizarre experience I have ever had on an airplane. To understand what I mean, I recorded a video (below) of the in flight announcements.