The book’s “concerns respond to the parallel upsurge and defeat of the New Left in the West and the Prague Spring in Eastern Europe, and the ideological tensions between those parallel movements,” our Senior Research Fellow Janos Kis writes in the new Preface of How Is Critical Economic Theory Possible?
Here you’ll find the book chapters written by DI researchers.
In her chapter in Democratic Crisis Revisited, our Co-director Renata Uitz explores how traces of dissent have been erased from the public square in Hungary.
In her chapter in Academic Freedom and Precarity in the Global North our Research Affiliate Georgiana Turculet raises several normative questions around the phenomenon of being stuck in movement, which are underexamined in the literature of ethics of migration.
“Academic solidarity with vulnerabilized groups has come to be penalized by authoritarian governments through criminalization and precarization of academics,” our Research Affiliate Leyla Safta-Zecheria writes in her chapter in Opening Up the University.
In her book chapter in International Handbook of Population Policies, our Marie Sklodowska-Curie Research Fellow Laura Rahm examines the emerging challenges and ethical dimensions of technological developments in reproduction as well as their policy implications.
Hungarian Prime Minister Orban and his media allies discursively interpellated specific individuals and states as “financiers” and “global powers” as cogs in a global “Soros network,” our Research Affiliates Erin Jenne and Andras Bozoki, and Peter Visnovitz write in their chapter in Enemies Within, published by Oxford University Press.
“Rule of law is not secured sufficiently, either in the EU or by the EU, causing all concerned to lose face,” Barbara Grabowska-Moroz and Dimitry Kochenov write in their book chapter published by Cambridge University Press.
In this book chapter, our Research Affiliate Andrea Peto explores the relationship between academic freedom, science, and right-wing politics.
“There is little qualitative research on the effects of emigration from Hungary in recent decades,” our Research Fellows Zsuzsanna Arendas and Vera Messing, and co-authors Judit Durst and Noemi Katona write in their article in Children and Youths' Migration in a Global Landscape.
By analyzing illiberal science policy, our Research Affiliate Andrea Peto presents “a new theoretical framework which can be applied to other policy fields” in her chapter in The Many Faces of the Far Right in the Post-Communist Space – A Comparative Study of Far-Right Movements and Identity in the Region.