Table of Contents
Table of Contents
Chapter 1. Thinking Critically: A Critique of Critical Thinking
Chapter 2. Mapping the Marxist Critique of Society: Or, What Really is Marxism?
Chapter 3. Unpacking Politicism and Idealism in State Theory: A Critique of Post-Marxist Critique
Chapter 4. The Discourse on the Political and the Economic in the World‘s Largest Democracy: Where are the Fault(line)s?
Chapter 5. Capitalism and Free Labor in the World Economy: A Critique of Marxist Views
Chapter 6. Development of Capitalism and Capitalist Development in India‘s Rural Areas: A Critical Review of Some Arguments
Chapter 7. Why Poverty Amid Plenty? A Marxist Critique of Social Democracy in the Periphery
Chapter 8. Neoliberalism‘s Class Character: Critical Views on India‘s New Economic Policy
Chapter 9. Science for Profit or People? A Critique of the State and Its Relation to the Drug Companies in the USA
Chapter 10. The State, Business World and Death of Ordinary Working People in the USA: Where Does the Problem Lie?
Chapter 11. Why Are So-Called Radical Movements not as Radical as They Appear?: A Critique of the Maoist Movement in India
Chapter 12. Protest Politics in the World: A Marxist Critique
Author’s Contact Information
Audience: Anyone who is interested in a theoretical understanding of the notion of critique, in the nature of the Marxist critique, and in some of the fundamental issues facing the humanity and attempted forms of resistance to injustice, will benefit from the book.
“Raju Das’ book is a joyful scream of defiance, but it is also a call to study. His searchlight is a Marxism that is critical of everything, including itself. Whether the focus is on the theory of the state, unfree labor, social class in rural India, pharmaceutical fraud in the USA, the nature of protest politics, or Marxist class theory itself, Das will make you want to join in his boundless sense of struggle and possibility. You will almost feel invited to think critically, even about his specific interventions, because only thus will you and he be truly part of the international movement to build the world-beyond-capitalism that we all so desperately need. Don’t just read this book; put it to good use!” – David Laibman, Editor, Science & Society, Professor (Emeritus), Economics, City University of New York