Noam Chomsky

Noam Chomsky is one of the most cited scholars in modern history. Before coming to the University of Arizona as Laureate Professor of Linguistics in 2017, he taught at Massachusetts Institute of Technology for 50 years.

Bonus CT website

The Stench of Neoliberalism with Noam Chomsky (Bonus episode of Crazy Town)

As a follow-up to Episode 61 of the Crazy Town podcast, Noam Chomsky, the well-known linguist, author, and social critic, joins Asher Miller in Crazy Town to discuss the failures and dominance of neoliberalism.

August 11, 2022

path to livable future

The Path to a Livable Future

The possibility for a just and sustainable future exists, and there’s plenty that we can do to get there before it’s too late.

October 27, 2021

Noam Chomsky

Internationalism or Extinction

In his new book Internationalism or Extinction, Noam Chomsky traces the duality of existential threats from nuclear weapons and climate change. He argues for the urgency of international climate and arms agreements, and shows how global popular movements are mobilizing to force governments to meet this unprecedented challenge to civilization’s survival.

February 27, 2020

On the edge

For the first time in history, humans are now poised to destroy the prospects for decent existence, and much of life. The rate of species destruction today is at about the level of 65 million years ago, when a major catastrophe, probably a huge asteroid, ended the age of the dinosaurs, opening the way for mammals to proliferate. The difference is that today we are the asteroid, and the way will very likely be opened to beetles and bacteria when we have done our work.

May 11, 2014

Destroying the Commons: How the Magna Carta Became a Minor Carta

Down the road only a few generations, the millennium of Magna Carta, one of the great events in the establishment of civil and human rights, will arrive. Whether it will be celebrated, mourned, or ignored is not at all clear. That should be a matter of serious immediate concern. What we do right now, or fail to do, will determine what kind of world will greet that event. It is not an attractive prospect if present tendencies persist — not least, because the Great Charter is being shredded before our eyes.

July 23, 2012

Plutonomy and the precariat: On the history of the U.S. economy in decline

The Occupy movement has been an extremely exciting development. Unprecedented, in fact. There’s never been anything like it that I can think of. If the bonds and associations it has established can be sustained through a long, dark period ahead — because victory won’t come quickly — it could prove a significant moment in American history.

May 9, 2012

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