Paul Marlor Sweezy (1910-2004) was a Marxian economist and activist. In 1949, along with Leo Huberman, he co-founded the independent journal Monthly Review.
Has any major thinker been more poorly understood than Karl Marx? Over the last 150 years, his name has been invoked in connection with everything from unemployment insurance to Hollywood to guerri...
This introduction to socialist thought is by two men perhaps better qualified than any other Americans to write it. Leo Huberman and Paul Sweezy, editors and publishers for almost two decades of Read More
The problems of countries which occupy an intermediate position between capitalism and socialism are undoubtedly among the most important in the modern world. The experiences of the Soviet Union ha...
Few contributions to the understanding of modern capitalism and its mode of operation and evolution have been more important than those made by Paul Sweezy. The essays in this volume continue and d...
Since its first publication in 1942, this book has become the classic analytical study of Marxist economics. Written by an economist who is a master of modern academic theory as well as Marxist lit...
This is the third book of essays on the United States and the world economy produced by the fruitful collaboration of Monthly Review editors Paul M. Sweezy and Harry ... Read More
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Radha Chakravarty teaches literature at Gargi College, University of Delhi. She is the author of Feminism and Contemporary Women Writers: Rethinking Subjectivity. Her books in translation include B
Ritty A. Lukose is an Associate Professor at the Gallatin School of Individualized Study, New York University. She is the author of Liberalization's Children: Gender, Youth and Consumer Citizenship
Satish Chopra (b. 1942 in Lahore, now in Pakistan) M.A. from University of Delhi (1965), served the Central Bank of India for 37 years in different managerial capacities. An ardent lover of music a
Nandini Chandra teaches English at Hansraj College, New Delhi.
Radhika Coomaraswamy was formerly Chairperson of the Human Rights Commission, Sri Lanka, and Director, International Centre for Ethnic Studies, Colombo. She was formerly the United Nations Special
MAUDE BARLOW and TONY CLARKE are long-term activists on trade and justice issues whose campaigning lives have intertwined for many years. With their working lives closely connected for many years,