Tag Archives: David Harvey

CONSCIOUSNESS AND REVOLUTION Conference | Friday May 13th, 2016

All Day
Elebash Recital Hall

The complex and dynamic relationship between consciousness and revolution is essential to the strategic analysis of the hegemonic forms of politics, economics, thought, and action we are currently caught in. It is also central to the collective imagination and realization of other worlds. This conference reflects on legacies of revolutionary thought and practice and considers how these can be reimagined and reenergized within current contingencies. [read more»]

“Nothing to Lose but our Fear” Fiona Jeffries in conversation with Silvia Federici and David Harvey

6:00 pm - 8:00 pm
Room 6112

“Nothing to Lose but our Fear”
Fiona Jeffries in conversation with Silvia Federici and David Harvey Wednesday, December 2, 6-8pm Sociology lounge, room 6112 Nothing to Lose but Our Fear brings together an international group of scholars and activists and asks them how can we think critically and act productively in a world awash in fear. Their
conversations [read more»]

GREECE: AUSTERITY OR BUST? Kostas Vergopoulos and David Harvey in Discussion

6:00 pm - 8:00 pm
Martin E. Segal Theatre

GREECE:   AUSTERITY OR BUST?  Kostas Vergopoulos and David Harvey in Discussion, moderated by Michael Pelias. April 20th
Segal Theater
6-8pm (Space in the Segal theater is is limited to 70 seats. Admission is first come, first serve. Livestream viewing (40 seats) will be available in room 5318.05). To view LIVESTREAM: Go to videostreaming.gc.cuny.edu  and click on the link [read more»]

The Case for Debt Refusal, Andrew Ross in discussion with Ruth Wilson Gilmore, Peter Hitchcock and David Harvey

6:30 pm - 8:30 pm
Martin E. Segal Theatre

Please join Andrew Ross in discussion with the Center for Place, Culture and Politics’ own Ruth Wilson Gilmore, Peter Hitchcock, and David Harvey on ‘The Case for Debt Refusal’ Tuesday, September 30 6:30-8:30 PM Segal Theater, Graduate Center CUNY “Andrew Ross is the very model for a scholar-activist, and Creditocracy, his latest book, is as compelling as it is important. [read more»]

Is Imperialism a Relevant Category in the Age of Globalized Finance? A discussion with Prabhat Patnaik and David Harvey

6:30 pm - 8:30 pm
Room 9206/9207

Some hold the view that “imperialism” is no longer a useful category in the era of globalization. The tendency toward a homogenization of the two segments of the globe, the advanced and the backward countries, undermines the meaningfulness of the concept of imperialism. Prabhat Patnaik argues, against this view, that the concept of imperialism has abiding relevance. Dr Patnaik will be joined in discussion by Professor David Harvey of the Center for Place, Culture and Politics. [read more»]

Book Party: A Companion to Marx’s Capital, Volume 2

6:00 pm - 8:30 pm
Sociology Lounge, Room 6112

Join us to celebrate the publication of David Harvey’s A Companion to Marx’s Capital, Volume 2. We will also be celebrating the completion of the David Harvey’s Volume 2 video lectures, which comprise a semester-long open course now available on the web: http://davidharvey.org/reading-capital [read more»]

VIDEO: Student Leaders Speak Out with Camila Vallejo and Noam Titelman

High quality video of the conversation between leaders from hemispheric student struggles in Chile, Quebec, and New York will be posted as soon as it has been edited by the CUNY Digital Media Fellows, but the recorded livestream is available for viewing now. [read more»]

The Making of Global Capitalism: Discussion featuring Leo Panitch and Sam Gindin with David Harvey, Duncan Foley and Maliha Safri

6:30 pm - 8:30 pm
Proshansky Auditorium

The all-encompassing embrace of world capitalism at the beginning of the twenty-first century was generally attributed to the superiority of competitive markets. Globalization had appeared to be the natural outcome of this unstoppable process. But today, with global markets roiling and increasingly reliant on state intervention to stay afloat, it has become clear that markets and states aren’t straightforwardly opposing forces. [read more»]