|Soundings offers committed, informed and thoughtful writing on a wide range of issues within contemporary politics and culture. Recent highlights include Guy Aitchison and Jeremy Gilbert on the student movement, Aditya Chakrabortty on the de-industrial revolution, Stuart Hall on the neoliberal revolution, Tess Lanning on feminism and democratic renewal, Nira Yuval-Davis on governmentality, Guy Shrubsole on connecting to local environments and Sarah Baker, Clare Coatman, David Floyd, Ben Little and Shiv Malik in a roundtable discussion on intergenerational politics.|
New Formations brings new and challenging perspectives of cultural analysis to bear on the cutting edge of politics. Recent contributors have included Arjun Appadurai and Davd Morley in conversation on diaspora and disjuncture, Derek Attridge on reading after empire, Ben Highmore on sugar’s role in international markets, Freya Mathews on wildlife ethics, Angela McRobbie on feminism and post-Fordism, Patricia Owens on Hannah Arendt and modern security and Bernard Stiegler on libidinal economies.
|Anarchist Studies is an inter-disciplinary journal of scholarly research into the theory and history of anarchism. It publishes papers on three broad themes: re-evaluation of the anarchist record, considering issues of culture, philosophy and political action; the potential future of anarchism as a current of political action; and the application of anarchist ideas as an instrument of research.|
|Renewal is a quarterly journal of social democracy, committed to modernisation, but keen to open discussion about the forms it might take. It argues for egalitarian economic policy, liberal social policy and a plural political system. Recent contributors have included Gregor Gall on opposing austerity, Jane Green on radicalism in local government, Gerry Hassan on Scottish nationalism’s forward movement, Sunder Katwala on Jon Cruddas, Neal Lawson on blame and Hopi Sen on Gordon Brown.|
|Twentieth Century Communism provides an international forum for the latest research on the subject and an entry point into key developments and debates not immediately accessible to English-language historians. Its main focus is on the period of the Russian revolution (1917-91) and on the activities of communist parties themselves. Recent themes have included Communism and youth, 1968 and after, Communism and political violence and Communism and the leader cult.|