Systematic colonisation and the secret(s) of the capitalist mode of production

Lanci, Yari
September 2015
London Review of International Law;Sep2015, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p335
Academic Journal
War Power, Police Power advances a Marxist analysis of the connection between international law and war. Law embodies the discursive field through which the innate violence of liberalism has always been obscured. International law is revealed as a means of, and justification for, class war.


Related Articles

  • Red and dead: reply to critics. Neocleous, Mark // London Review of International Law;Sep2015, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p353 

    This article is a response to the comments made by Illan Rua Wall, Caroline Holmqvist, Claudia Aradau and Yari Lanci on my book War Power, Police Power (Edinburgh UP, 2014).

  • War Power, Police Power.  // London Review of International Law;Sep2015, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p321 

    The article presents an introduction to five essays that are based on papers presented at a symposium devoted to Mark Neocleous's book "War Power, Police Power," held at the London School of Economics on November 20, 2014.

  • Always already war power, police power. Holmqvist, Caroline // London Review of International Law;Sep2015, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p329 

    War power and police power are, in Neocleous's rendition, always already intertwined. This short essay extracts the themes of time and temporality from Neocleous's text to ask how we might think political subjectivity and the possibility of resistance to the war machine.

  • War, police, critique. Aradau, Claudia // London Review of International Law;Sep2015, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p343 

    Mark Neocleous's War Power, Police Power reproblematises the relation between war and police and develops a systematic critique of discourses of 'the new' across policy and academic fields. To nuance Neocleous's powerful critique, I show that disjunctures between war and police are as...

  • War Power, Police Power. Meyerhoff, Eli // Law, Culture & the Humanities;Oct2015, Vol. 11 Issue 3, p498 

    No abstract available.

  • War Power, Police Power: a paradigmatic book. Wall, Illan rua // London Review of International Law;Sep2015, Vol. 3 Issue 2, p322 

    This essay looks at the conception of police in War Power, Police Power, as an aesthetic and power-oriented process of societal ordering. It asks whether Neocleous's book will catch the imagination of other critical disciplines, breaking beyond its own disciplinary bounds, and demanding to be...

  • Order out of anarchy: The international law of war. Anderson, Gary M.; Gifford Jr., Adam // CATO Journal;Spring/Summer95, Vol. 15 Issue 1, p25 

    Explores the international constitution as it deals with war. International law as a result of interactions among governments which is not a governmentally provided public good; Constraints on the behavior of nations at war; Influence of technological changes on war.

  • THE POST WAR HIGH. Powers, William // National Journal;4/19/2003, Vol. 35 Issue 16, p1242 

    Analyzes the front page of the April 9, 2003 issue of 'The Washington Post' newspaper. Information on the reporters of the newspaper who were sent to cover the U.S. war on Iraq; Main false note of the newspaper.

  • Iraq.  // National Journal;4/19/2003, Vol. 35 Issue 16, p1243 

    Presents the finding of some surveys related to the U.S.-led war against Iraq, in April 2003. Percentage of Americans who think Saddam Hussein is still alive and well; Percentage of respondents who supported rebuilding efforts by the Americans and British; Percentage of respondents who said...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics