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Protest Inc.: The Corporatization of Activism
Acknowledgments vii 1 Where are the Radicals? 1 2 Seeing Like a Corporation 29 3 Securitizing Dissent 55 4 Privatizing Social Life 82 5 Institutionalizing Activism 108 6 A Corporatized World OrderExpand
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The political economy of the household: Neoliberal restructuring, enclosures, and daily life
ABSTRACT By centralizing the material foundations of daily life, the burgeoning ‘Everyday IPE’ literature has the capacity to make significant advances in achieving a more integrated politicalExpand
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Unfree Labour Beyond Binaries
Abstract Departing from liberal accounts that understand ‘modern-day slavery’ and unfree labour in isolation from markets and shifting global networks of production and reproduction, this articleExpand
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Reconceptualizing Debt Bondage: Debt as a Class-Based Form of Labor Discipline
This article challenges the tendency to conceptualize contemporary debt bondage as an individualized relationship between employer and victim. It highlights the systemic relations of inequality thatExpand
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Benchmarking global supply chains: the power of the ‘ethical audit’ regime
This article critically investigates the growing power and effectiveness of the ‘ethical’ compliance audit regime. Over the last decade, audits have evolved from a tool for companies to trackExpand
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Governing Global Supply Chain Sustainability through the Ethical Audit Regime
Abstract Over the past two decades multinational corporations have been expanding ‘ethical’ audit programs with the stated aim of reducing the risk of sourcing from suppliers with poor practices. AExpand
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The Social Cost of Environmental Solutions
This article assesses the social consequences of efforts by multinational corporations to capture business value through recycling, reusing materials and reducing waste. Synthesising evidence fromExpand
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The Rise of a ‘New Slavery’? Understanding African unfree labour through neoliberalism
Abstract This article analyses the widely reported increase of unfree labour in Africa through neoliberalism, arguing that, far from an individual relationship of domination epiphenomenal to globalExpand
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