Latest Articles

Nafeez Ahmed

Safeguarding the "grey zone"

For free, open and diverse societies

In an article first published shortly after the 13 November Paris terrorist attacks, investigative journalist Nafeez Ahmed addresses the twisted logic of extremist ideologies; and how to break the continuum of violence that such ideologies seek to perpetuate. [ more ]

Valeria Korablyova

Pariahs and parvenus?

Ulrike Guérot

Europe as a republic

Hal Foster, John Douglas Millar

After the canon?

Robert Menasse

A brief history of the European future

New Issues


Osteuropa | 5-6/2015

Zeichen der Zeit. Europas Osten in Fernost [Signs of the times. Europe's East in Far East]

Poeteka | 36 (2015)

Now and again we dream of Europe

Host | 8/2015

Eurozine Review

Eurozine Review

Of technological waves and political frontiers

"Wespennest" refuses to let the machines takeover; "Letras Libres" sees citizen power as the key to a post-national European democracy; "Soundings" strikes out for a new political frontier in British politics; "Il Mulino" traces the shifting contours of the European debate on sovereignty; "Blätter" seeks ways out of the Catalan impasse; "New Eastern Europe" appeals to Europe's goodwill and openness amid refugee crisis; "Arena" reaffirms the Swedish people's overwhelming support for a humanitarian refugee policy; "Merkur" traverses the analogue-digital divide; and "Esprit" samples the paranoid style in the digital age.

Eurozine Review

Beyond imagination or control

Eurozine Review

What animates us?

Eurozine Review

If the borders were porous

Eurozine Review

That which one does not entirely possess

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Nafeez Ahmed

Safeguarding the "grey zone"

For free, open and diverse societies

Analysis In an article first published shortly after the 13 November Paris terrorist attacks, investigative journalist Nafeez Ahmed addresses the twisted logic of extremist ideologies; and how to break the continuum of violence that such ideologies seek to perpetuate. [ more ]


Valeria Korablyova

Pariahs and parvenus?

Refugees and new divisions in Europe

Migration Hannah Arendt once remarked that the rights of man proved to be unenforceable in postwar Europe. Currently, observes Valeria Korablyova, the refugee crisis looks like proving the idea of Europe itself to be unenforceable. So what will remain if equality and solidarity finally fail to become the principles of cooperation between EU member states now riven by common fears? [ more ]


Culture and critique

Hal Foster, John Douglas Millar

After the canon?

A conversation with Hal Foster

Critique In 1983, Hal Foster edited a seminal collection of cultural criticism, "The Anti-Aesthetic". So how is it that Foster now sees real possibilities in the aesthetic? And could it be that, in lieu of a defining human marginality, a version of the human might yet be resurrected? [ more ]


István Józsa, Geert Lovink

From data to Dada

Reinventing our culture in the Internet age

Interview Without a proper understanding of the way the global (data) economy actually works, says Geert Lovink, we can't effectively reinvent our culture. So, while building independent infrastructures remains of primary importance, net criticism needs updating and upgrading, before it becomes subject to deletion. [ more ]


A look into the latest issues

Eurozine Review

Of technological waves and political frontiers

Journals digest "Wespennest" refuses to let the machines takeover; "Letras Libres" sees citizen power as the key to a post-national European democracy; "Soundings" strikes out for a new political frontier in British politics; "Il Mulino" traces the shifting contours of the European debate on sovereignty; "Blätter" seeks ways out of the Catalan impasse; "New Eastern Europe" appeals to Europe's goodwill and openness amid refugee crisis; "Arena" reaffirms the Swedish people's overwhelming support for a humanitarian refugee policy; "Merkur" traverses the analogue-digital divide; and "Esprit" samples the paranoid style in the digital age. [ more ]

Don Flynn

Frontier anxiety

Living with the stress of the everyday border

Migration Today, bordering operates at all levels, writes Don Flynn: from the geopolitical bordering that expresses the changing balance of power between states; to the reconfiguration of state administrative procedures; to the experience of the border as it impacts on everyday lives. [ more ]

Basil Kerski

Fear it not

Essay He and his family fled Iraq for Poland in the 1970s, never to return. Basil Kerski knows from first-hand experience that integration can be a long and difficult process, but it usually enriches receiving societies and new arrivals alike. He argues vigorously in favour of European solidarity. [ more ]

Robert Menasse

A brief history of the European future

Or, why we must earn our inheritance

Democracy The sooner Europe gets used to a future without the nation-state, the better, writes Robert Menasse. Amnesia about what the unification project originally meant is causing a catastrophic lack of imagination about where it is heading. [Catalan version added] [ more ]

Julia Macher

Catalan impasse

Politics The dream of independence has mobilized a growing proportion of Catalonia's population over the past five years. But when it comes to concrete details as to how to realize the dream, writes Julia Macher, ideological rifts soon become apparent. [ more ]

Marc-Olivier Padis

The paranoid style in the digital era

Debate Half a century after Richard Hofstadter described "the paranoid style in American politics", Marc-Olivier Padis of "Esprit" discerns a similar phenomenon in the French media. In an article first published in early November, Padis objects to the weakening of the norms of democratic debate. [ more ]

Martina Hessler

Quite insufficiently constructed

On the deficiency of being human

Technology "Human error" has become a standard cause of accidents involving technology. This may be the result of oversimplification. But it is also indicative of a particular way of thinking about technology, writes Martina Heßler, as something that throws human flaws into sharp relief. [ more ]

Kathrin Passig, Aleks Scholz

Mud and mush and bits

Why there's no such thing as digitalization

Philosophy Either digitalization is celebrated as capable of rescuing the world or damned as the beginning of the end, write Kathrin Passig and Aleks Scholz. But a more nuanced approach is both possible and desirable, including to the categories "digital" and "analogue" themselves. [ more ]


Paris terror attacks

Eurozine News Item

The spiral of violence

After the Paris terror attacks

Analysis On Friday 13 November, Paris suffered an unprecedented set of terrorist attacks less than a year after those targeting "Charlie Hebdo" and a Jewish supermarket. Once again, we review the initial responses of Eurozine partner journals, associates and authors. [ more ]


Migration I

Slavenka Drakulic

Competing for victimhood

Why eastern Europe says no to refugees

Opinion The truth is, writes Slavenka Drakulic, that the victims of Communism now have serious competitors: war refugees arriving from the Middle East and Africa. These new victims, mostly Muslims arriving in frighteningly high numbers, make solidarity even more difficult. But the most important explanation lies in eastern Europeans' suffering under totalitarianism. [German version added] [ more ]

Dubravka Sekulic

Legal hacking and space

What can urban commons learn from the free software hackers?

Commons The urban commons must be readdressed through the lens of the digital commons, writes Dubravka Sekulic. The experience of the free software community and its resistance to the enclosure of code will prove particularly valuable where participation and regulation are concerned. [ more ]

Nishant Shah

The quantified selfie

Digital cultures The image of a single face pouting at the camera on a phone clumsily extended to the perfect angle: this is just the beginning of the story, writes Nishant Shah. Every selfie triggers an avalanche of data that is collated and consolidated beyond your imagination or control. [ more ]

Matthias Schaffrick, Thomas Weitin, Niels Werber

Not war, not peace

Post-sovereign narration and contemporary literature

Literature New asymmetric wars, non-governmental actors, humanitarian interventions, coalitions of the willing and preemptive actions: all these have erased notions that once helped distinguish war from peace. Associated developments in the German literary sphere have been no less radical. [ more ]

Klaas Voß

Returning to civil society

On the reintegration of veterans

Postwar Veteran soldiers returning to civil society from the world's theatres of war may face any number of challenges, from the effects of trauma to the failure of reintegration. But there are cases, writes Klaas Voß, where the reintegration of veterans offers civil society itself a window of opportunity. [ more ]


Digital cultures

Lev Manovich, Anna Wójcik

Atoms don't smile

A conversation with Lev Manovich

Interview Not only is it time to modernize the humanities but also to humanize technology, says Lev Manovich, new media theorist and professor at The Graduate Center, City University of New York (CUNY). Manovich explains how to use big data to question the way we think about and study culture. [ more ]


Network news

Eurozine News Item

Neighbourhood in Europe: Prospects of a common future

Media partner Belarus, Estonia, Russia and Ukraine: four countries whose destinies are tightly interwoven. Now the S. Fischer Foundation, the German Academy of Language and Literature, and Allianz Cultural Foundation have created a transnational platform for discussing the most pressing country-specific topics in a common European context. Eurozine is the platform's media partner. [ more ]


Eurozine News Item

New Eurozine associate:

News Croatian web portal has joined the Eurozine network. Over the last decade, the portal has become an indispensable source of information on Croatia's independent cultural scene, especially where contemporary art, cultural practices and civil society are concerned. [ more ]


Article of the month

Michaël Fœssel, Jürgen Habermas

Critique and communication: Philosophy's missions

A conversation with Jürgen Habermas

Interview Decades after first encountering Anglo-Saxon perspectives on democracy in occupied postwar Germany, Jürgen Habermas still stands by his commitment to a critical social theory that advances the cause of human emancipation. This follows a lifetime of philosophical dialogue. [English version added] [ more ]


Migration II

Andrea Franc

Free trade in an age of mass migration

Analysis For decades the West has denied Africa access to western markets, writes economic historian Andrea Franc. Meanwhile, subsidized western agricultural surpluses have destroyed African economies. The human cost of this can be seen along the full length of Europe's southern shores. [ more ]


Ivaylo Ditchev, Wojciech Przybylski

Cultures of mobility

From controlling to democratizing borders

Interview Mass migration is linked not only to geopolitical and economic factors, but to cultural triggers too. Moreover, says Ivaylo Ditchev, borders themselves must be subject to public debate about what kind of borders we want where, rather than the arbitrary decisions of the powers that be. [ more ]


Read also All articles in Beyond Fortress Europe

Seyla Benhabib, Slawomir Sierakowski

Nobody wants to be a refugee

A conversation with Seyla Benhabib

Interview The current crisis is generating the myth of borders as controlled, says Seyla Benhabib. But this is only a myth. It is a fact that states are escaping their obligations under international and European law; while migrants themselves may help keep the social peace between classes. [ more ]

Jakub Patocka

Say it loud and say it clear: Soviet values are still here

Media Accommodate the current influx of refugees, or accept more suffering and tragedy, and risk a humanitarian disaster in the Balkans. The options couldn't be clearer, says Jakub Patocka. But without a strong independent media in central and eastern Europe, the public debate has gone awry. [ more ]


Network news

Eurozine News Item

The 2016 Jean Améry Prize for European essay writing

Media partner Together with German publishing house Klett-Cotta and the Allianz Cultural Foundation, Eurozine is a partner of the Jean Améry Prize for European essay writing. The Prize honours essayists of the highest calibre who have contributed to the intellectual discourse in Europe, across borders. [ more ]


European politics

Ivan Krastev

How to avoid Europe's disintegration

Essay History is replete with examples of how the political logic of disintegration sets in. But is the European Union next in line? You can be sure that it is, writes Ivan Krastev, so long as the European project remains a haven for elites over which people have no control. [ more ]


Jacques Rupnik

The Other Europe

Central and eastern Europe Freedom of movement was one of the major achievements of the revolutions of 1989, argues Jacques Rupnik. A freedom that central and eastern European heads of state now refuse non-Europeans. How much longer can they expect to maintain their contrary stance? [ more ]


Read also All articles in Beyond Fortress Europe

Michal Simecka, Benjamin Tallis

Fighting the wrong battle

A crisis of liberal democracy, not migration

Debate The hostile response of central and eastern European heads of state to the prospect of accepting Syrian refugees is emblematic of the parlous state of liberal democracy in the region, say Michal Simecka and Benjamin Tallis. Europe must avert a deepening East-West divide. [ more ]



Sergii Leshchenko

The Firtash octopus

Agents of influence in the West

Analysis Dirty money from the East has become a resource for dozens of European structures and politicians. Sergii Leshchenko reports on some of those that are only too happy to open their doors to a Ukrainian oligarch willing to invest millions in cleaning up his image. [ more ]


Network news

Eurozine News Item

The School of Kyiv – Kyiv Biennial 2015

8 September – 1 November

Event This year's Kyiv Biennial provides fora for an international cast of artists and intellectuals to address issues of burning importance for the citizens of Ukraine, Europe and beyond. Exhibitions and arenas for public reflection offer a basis for imagining egalitarian and alternative futures, as well as the counter-propositions of art. [ more ]


Eurozine News Item

New Eurozine associate: Fondazione Giuseppe Di Vagno

Conversano Following the success of Eurozine's 2014 conference, which Fondazione Giuseppe Di Vagno co-organized and hosted, Eurozine and the foundation continue to cooperate closely. Eurozine is therefore delighted to announce one of Italy's most vibrant cultural organizations as a new associate. [ more ]



Anna Wójcik, Alison Wolf

Work-life balance, or success?

A conversation with the economist Alison Wolf

Society The extent to which working women are now creating a new society is unprecedented in human history, says Alison Wolf. And yet, the uncomfortable truth remains that everyone tends to take care only of his or her own social group. [ more ]

Kristen Ghodsee, Adriana Zaharijevic

Fantasies of feminist history in eastern Europe

A response to Slavenka Drakulic

East-West Responding to Slavenka Drakulic's recent Eurozine article on the situation of women caught up in the post-'89 transition, Kristen Ghodsee and Adriana Zaharijevic reconsider notions of "emancipation from above" and the grassroots participation of women in both the East and the West. [ more ]

Andrea Peto

After "emancipation after emancipation"

On Europe's anti-gender movements

Tactics As anti-gender movements gain momentum throughout Europe, using the concept of gender as a technical category may, in the long run, prove more self-destructive than useful. Andrea Peto argues for the re-enchantment of feminist politics. [ more ]


Read also Slavenka Drakulic on women's experience of post-communism

Lorena Parini

On the "théorie du genre": Gender-bashing in France

Anti-gender It is not only new conceptual spaces that are opened up from the perspective of gender, argues Lorena Parini, but new political spaces too. It is precisely these political spaces that conservative forces are now trying to take over, as recent experience in France shows. [ more ]


Austerity and its alternatives

Étienne Balibar, Sandro Mezzadra, Frieder Otto Wolf

The Brussels diktat

Essay It may well be that the Euro-Summit agreement of 12 July 2015 is forced through in a process at least as brutal, and even more divisive, than the extremities of the eurocrisis seen over the last five years. But even this does not necessarily preclude the renewal of European politics. [ more ]

Marina Prentoulis

Notes on Greece

Grassroots In her contribution to the editorial in Soundings' summer issue, Syriza member Marina Prentoulis assesses the options for grassroots movements in a European Union that has lost sight of any notion of a "Social Europe"; a union determined to preserve a neoliberal agenda. [ more ]

Sirio Canos Donnay

The people versus the elite

The case of Spain

Discourse There are many words that neoliberalism has emptied of content – democracy, social justice, citizenship, sovereignty – that can be reclaimed, filled with progressive ideas and used to drive change. So says Sirio Canos Donnay, an archaeologist and member of Podemos. [ more ]

Steffen Vogel

Grexit prevented, Europe irrevocably torn?

Governance The severity of Germany's approach to July's Euro-Summit, writes Steffen Vogel, has intensified the conflict between northern and southern Europe. Given Angela Merkel and Wolfgang Schäuble's chosen strategy, the centrifugal forces within the Union are only likely to grow stronger. [ more ]


Read also Steffen Vogel's Grexit: Failure of the European idea

Wolfgang Streeck

German hegemony: Unintended and unwanted

Policy Germany didn't intend to become Europe's current hegemon, writes Wolfgang Streeck. However, even now that it is, German chancellor Angela Merkel may yet go down in history as the person who liberated Europe from a common currency turned into a common nightmare. [ more ]


Network news

Eurozine News Item

New Eurozine partner: Poeteka

News The Albanian quarterly "Poeteka" has joined the Eurozine Network. "Poeteka" entered Albania's cultural sphere in 2005. Ever since, a self-organizing group of writers, critics, translators, scholars, social activists and artists have published their works in its pages, which constitute a cultural movement just as much as a cultural journal. [ more ]



Ella Paneyakh


Or, the deliberate devaluation of social capital

Society Every authoritarian state must choose democratization or collapse at some point. But Ella Paneyakh says that the Russian system is seeking a third way. It has in its sights nothing less than the social fabric: human interrelations, mutual support mechanisms and the capacity for joint action. [ more ]


Andreas Umland

Towards a Greater Asia?

The prospects of a Sino-Russian entente

International politics Would it be pure fantasy to suppose that the forging of closer ties between Moscow and Beijing really offers Russia an alternative to growing international isolation? No, says Andreas Umland. There is however plenty of ground for scepticism about the venture's viability. [German version added] [ more ]


Stanislav Zakharkin

What's in store for the Siberian movement?

Social movements Siberian neo-regionalism has recently gained momentum, writes Stanislav Zakharkin; a development fuelled not least by concern about the uneven distribution of revenues from the region's oil and mineral resources. But can this diverse grassroots movement effect real change? [ more ]


Read also All articles in the focal point Russia in global dialogue


The politics of privacy

Ilija Trojanow

Security versus freedom: A misleading trade-off

Surveillance In the wake of the technological revolution that is the Internet, writes Ilija Trojanow, principles of self-organization and collaboration might be expected to replace established hierarchies and concentrations of power. Instead, the technologies of surveillance now available to states have never been more intrusive. [ more ]

Simon Davies

Freedom through surveillance

Privacy and terrorism Parading under the banner of a common front for freedom, governments worldwide have embarked on a security clampdown whose political fallout could be more damaging than the threat it seeks to banish, writes Simon Davies. [ more ]

Judith Vidal-Hall

Taking on the giant

Data protection When a group of claimants in the United Kingdom took on Google for invasion of privacy, they had little idea that the case would become a landmark in the fight to tame the Internet giant's intrusion into our lives on the Web, writes Judith Vidal-Hall. [Lithuanian version added] [ more ]


Read also All articles in The politics of privacy


American public culture

David Marcus, Roman Schmidt

Optimism of intellect

A conversation with David Marcus

Journals Thanks to a new wave of small intellectual magazines, an infectious buzz has returned to public debate in the United States. Roman Schmidt talks to David Marcus who, as a new editor at "Dissent", is well placed to provide the lowdown what's driving this genuinely critical movement. [Catalan version added] [ more ]


Nancy Fraser, Jo Littler

An astonishing time of great boldness

On the politics of recognition and redistribution

Society Ideas tended to flow between the university and the movement during the era of second-wave feminism. Then feminism became academicized and disrupted the flow. But, says Nancy Fraser, given the hunger for new thinking in all arenas after the 2008 crash, this is changing once again. [ more ]


George Blecher

Not bad for a lame duck

Analysis Much as the media like to call Barack Obama a "lame duck President", he's begun to look pretty agile of late. So says George Blecher. A portrait of Obama, the most consistent US president in decades, dispatched from inside the land of the free. [French version added] [ more ]


Art & Literature

Lilian Munk Rösing

His master's voice

The human/animal divide in Pixar's "Up"

Film Psychoanalysis is careful to distinguish animal need, which can be fulfilled, from human desire, which can never be satisfied. But in reconsidering just what exactly animates humans, Lilian Munk Rösing argues that the human/animal divide swiftly becomes blurred in the cultural sphere. [ more ]

Dorota Krakowska, Lukasz Wojtusik

A bizarre kind of loyalty

Dorota Krakowska in interview

Theatre This year marks the centenary of the birth of Tadeusz Kantor, the Polish painter, stage designer and theatre director. Kantor's daughter Dorota Krakowska talks about how Kantor sought to end the taboo code that supported the erasure and denial of history in postwar Poland. [ more ]

Maria Yashchanka

Forms of silence, forms of commonality

On the sound installations of Anton Sarokin

Belarus Can sound be used to create space for critical distance or even resistance, as the pace of urban development outstrips the human? Maria Yashchanka reassesses the role of art and technology in a public sphere that remains inhospitable to independent artists. [ more ]

Edit András

"They are so very different from us"

Who is the stranger, who is the Other in Hungary's (art)scene?

Hungary Art is suffering in Hungary's oppressively nationalist climate, writes Edit András. Criticism of the state-supported cultural system is weakened by a gradual acceptance of the new configuration; and due to general exhaustion, the protest movement among artists has also lost its vigour. [ more ]

Enda O'Doherty

The romantic Englishman

On the political writings of George Orwell

Political writing George Orwell is often credited with elevating political writing to an art. However, argues Enda O'Doherty, it's probably worth separating out the terms "political" and "writing". For while Orwell's writing is undoubtedly of the highest order, the quality of his political judgment remains questionable. [ more ]

Ekkehard Knörer

The Sundermeier debate

Literature, mediascapes and criticism

Literature Admittedly, says Ekkehard Knörer, literary criticism's downfall has been predicted ever since the practice began. But today's heady mixture of precarity and diffuse mediascapes poses new challenges. Not that these can destroy the idealism that always saw the field through. [ more ]






Focal points     click for more

The politics of privacy
The Snowden leaks and the ensuing NSA scandal made the whole world debate privacy and data protection. Now the discussion has entered a new phase - and it's all about policy. A focal point on the politics of privacy: claiming a European value. [more]

Beyond Fortress Europe
The fate of migrants attempting to enter Fortress Europe has triggered a new European debate on laws, borders and human rights. A focal point featuring reportage alongside articles on policy and memory. With contributions by Fabrizio Gatti, Seyla Benhabib and Alessandro Leogrande. [more]

Russia in global dialogue
In the two decades after the end of the Cold War, intellectual interaction between Russia and Europe has intensified. It has not, however, prompted a common conversation. The focal point "Russia in global dialogue" seeks to fuel debate on democracy, society and the legacy of empire. [more]

Ukraine in focus
Ten years after the Orange Revolution, Ukraine is in the throes of yet another major struggle. Eurozine provides commentary on events as they unfold and further articles from the archive providing background to the situation in today's Ukraine. [more]

Eurozine BLOG

On the Eurozine BLOG, editors and Eurozine contributors comment on current affairs and events. What's behind the headlines in the world of European intellectual journals?
Victor Tsilonis
Greek bailout referendum, Euro Summit, Germope
Victor Tsilonis of "Intellectum" (Greece) comments on recent developments in the Greek crisis: the short-lived euphoria of the 5 July referendum, Alexis Tsipras's subsequent "mental waterboarding", and the outlook for a German-led Europe. [more]

Time to Talk     click for more

Time to Talk, a network of European Houses of Debate, has partnered up with Eurozine to launch an online platform. Here you can watch video highlights from all TTT events, anytime, anywhere.
Neda Deneva, Constantina Kouneva, Irina Nedeva and Yavor Siderov
Does migration intensify distrust in institutions?
How do migration and institutional mistrust relate to one another? As a new wave of populism feeds on and promotes fears of migration, aggrandising itself through the distrust it sows, The Red House hosts a timely debate with a view to untangling the key issues. [more]

Support Eurozine     click for more

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Editor's choice     click for more

Timothy Snyder
Europe and Ukraine: Past and future
The history of Ukraine has revealed the turning points in the history of Europe. Prior to Ukraine's presidential elections in May 2014, Timothy Snyder argued cogently as to why Ukraine has no future without Europe; and why Europe too has no future without Ukraine. [more]

Literature     click for more

Karl Ove Knausgård
Out to where storytelling does not reach
To write is to write one's way through the preconceived and into the world on the other side, to see the world as children can, as fantastic or terrifying, but always rich and wide-open. Karl Ove Knausgård on creating literature. [more]

Jonathan Bousfield
Growing up in Kundera's Central Europe
Jonathan Bousfield talks to three award-winning novelists who spent their formative years in a Central Europe that Milan Kundera once described as the kidnapped West. It transpires that small nations may still be the bearers of important truths. [more]

Literary perspectives
The re-transnationalization of literary criticism
Eurozine's series of essays aims to provide an overview of diverse literary landscapes in Europe. Covered so far: Croatia, Sweden, Austria, Estonia, Ukraine, Northern Ireland, Slovenia, the Netherlands and Hungary. [more]

Debate series     click for more

Europe talks to Europe
Nationalism in Belgium might be different from nationalism in Ukraine, but if we want to understand the current European crisis and how to overcome it we need to take both into account. The debate series "Europe talks to Europe" is an attempt to turn European intellectual debate into a two-way street. [more]

Conferences     click for more

Eurozine emerged from an informal network dating back to 1983. Since then, European cultural magazines have met annually in European cities to exchange ideas and experiences. Around 100 journals from almost every European country are now regularly involved in these meetings.
Law and Border. House Search in Fortress Europe
The 26th European Meeting of Cultural Journals
Conversano, 3-6 October 2014
Eurozine's 2014 conference in southern Italy, not far from Lampedusa, addressed both EU refugee and immigration policies and intellectual partnerships across the Mediterranean. Speakers included Italian investigative journalist Fabrizio Gatti and Moroccan feminist and Nobel Peace Prize nominee Rita El Khayat. [more]

Multimedia     click for more
Multimedia section including videos of past Eurozine conferences in Vilnius (2009) and Sibiu (2007). [more]

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