Davis and Wei chronicle the Trump administration’s trade war with China, documenting successive rounds of failed negotiations and frustrated plans.
Tcherneva presents the case for a universal, permanent, federally funded and decentralized program that offers voluntary employment opportunities to those willing and ready to work.
In his book, Blustein chronicles the contentious diplomatic history that led to China’s WTO membership and the subsequent trade woes that resulted from the China Shock.
Milanovic divides capitalism into two administrative regimes – the liberal meritocratic and the political, one represented by the US, the other by China. He analyzes features and forces that generate inequalities within them and tries to address the question of where capitalism itself is headed.
Foroohar shows how financialization perpetuates Wall Street’s reign over Main Street, widens the gap between the rich and the poor and imperils our future.
Kelton introduces Modern Monetary Theory to readers by way of tackling the “Deficit Myth” – the overhyped focus on national debts. When we dispense with the debt mantra, we can focus on things that matter and put people over balanced budgets.
Foglesong offers an analysis of the development of urban planning in the United States and its role in maintaining and advancing the interests of capitalism and the capitalist class.
Butler explores laws and practices that subdue African American men and perpetuate the institution of white supremacy in the United States, and this is precisely what they were designed to do.
Ness shows how the lack of labour organizing to include guest workers in the US profoundly disadvantages labour as a whole and allows capital to thrive.