Monthly Review – Volume 72, Number 6

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Volume 72, Number 6 Contents

  • “Notes from the Editors, November 2020” by The Editors
  • INTRODUCTION: “Engels’s Dialectics of Nature in the Anthropocene” by John Bellamy Foster
  • “Engels’s Emergentist Dialectics” by Kaan Kangal
  • “The COVID-19 Pandemic Exposes Fatal Health Inequities” by Meredeth TurshenAnnie Thébaud-Mony
  • “The Commodification of Online Cooperation” by Joshua Sperber
  • “Facing the Anthropocene: An Update” by Ian Angus
  • REVIEW: “The Mexican and Latino Question: What Is to Be Done?” by Ralph Armbruster-Sandoval

About Monthly Review:

Monthly Review began publication in New York City in May 1949. The first issue featured the lead article “Why Socialism?” by Albert Einstein. From the beginning, Monthly Review spoke for a critical but spirited socialism, independent of any political organization. In an era of Cold War repression, the magazine published pioneering analyses of political economy, imperialism, and Third World struggles, drawing on the rich legacy of Marxist thought without being bound to any narrow view or party line. The McCarthy-led inquisition targeted MR‘s original editors, Paul Sweezy and Leo Huberman, who fought back successfully. Against these odds, the magazine’s readership and influence grew steadily, and in 1952, Monthly Review Press published its first title, I. F. Stone’s Hidden History of the Korean War.

In the subsequent 1960s upsurge against capitalism, imperialism, and inequality, MR played a global role. A generation of activists received no small part of their education as subscribers to the magazine and readers of Monthly Review Press books. In the decades since, with the rise of neoliberalism and successive capitalist crises, MR has kept its commitment both to radical critique and to the building of a just economy and society.

Monthly Review can show an impressive record of committed left publishing. Through the thick and thin of American politics it has continued to carry the standard of thoughtful and critical radicalism. International in scope, it has combined the best of the old left with creative insights of new social movements.”

—Sheila Rowbotham

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