The French-Tunisian philosopher Mehdi Belhaj Kacem wants to show us the path towards good by sharpening our insight into evil.
The book Move Fast and Break Things criticises Google, Facebook and Amazon sharply, but is at the same time partly romantic and crude.
By combining a sociological approach to the climate crisis with examples drawn from literature and film, interesting new horizons are revealed in this British publication.
In his latest book, Martyn Frampton argues that the Muslim Brotherhood is a contradictory establishment, but its contradictions are also part of its successes.
When our faith in grand narratives erodes as our lives become increasingly hectic, time itself loses its direction and meaning.
A past to present look at big tech’s influence over society and how we can fight their pervasive power.
Israeli lawyer Michael Sfard presents a new take on human rights battles within the occupied Palestinian territories.
In his new book, Alfred W. McCoy collects his multiple analyses of the US as an empire, and describes how violence practiced in the periphery will accompany you all the way home.
The French journalists Arfi and Laske investigate the real reasons behind the bombing of Libya in 2011.
During the past three years, Hilary Matfess has interviewed a number of women who have been freed from Boko Haram captivity in northern Nigeria. She challenges the reader to take a more nuanced view of the group.