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Neoliberalism as discourse: between Foucauldian political economy and Marxian poststructuralism
Contemporary theorizations of neoliberalism are framed by a false dichotomy between, on the one hand, studies influenced by Foucault in emphasizing neoliberalism as a form of governmentality, and on
Cambodia's Neoliberal Order: Violence, Authoritarianism, and the Contestation of Public Space
1. Introduction: Setting the Stage for Neoliberalisation 2. Caught in the Headlights of Culture and Neoliberalism: Public Space as a Vision for Democracy and Development from Below in the Global
Articulated Neoliberalism: The Specificity of Patronage, Kleptocracy, and Violence in Cambodia's Neoliberalization
An exclusive focus on external forces risks the production of an overgeneralized account of a ubiquitous neoliberalism, which insufficiently accounts for the profusion of local variations that
Public Space as Emancipation: Meditations on Anarchism, Radical Democracy, Neoliberalism and Violence
:  In establishing an anarchic framework for understanding public space as a vision for radical democracy, this article proceeds as a theoretical inquiry into how an agonistic public space might
Violence, Democracy, and the Neoliberal “Order”: The Contestation of Public Space in Posttransitional Cambodia
Neoliberal policies explain why authoritarianism and violence remain the principal modes of governance among many ruling elites in posttransitional settings. Using Cambodia as an empirical case to
Human geography without hierarchy
Responding to neoliberal decentralization, Marxists pair centralization with capitalism’s abrogation. Such a view considers hierarchy to be necessary and horizontal organization as propitious to
Neoliberalism and Geography: Expansions, Variegations, Formations
The pervasiveness of neoliberalism within the field of human geography is remarkable, especially when we consider its virtual absence from the literature less than a decade ago. While the growing
Neoliberalising violence: of the exceptional and the exemplary in coalescing moments
This paper sets out to develop two related ideas. First, it seeks to identify how both violence and neoliberalism can be considered as moments. From this shared conceptualisation of process and