A new issue of the Journal of Business Anthropology is out. Margaret E. Peters (Yale): Open Trade, Closed Borders: Immigration Policy in the Era of Globalization. From New Formations, a conversation with AAAAARG, Chto Delat?, I Cite, Mute, and Neural (Jodi Dean, Sean Dockray, Alessandro Ludovico, Pauline van Mourik Broekman, Nicholas Thoburn, and Dmitry Vilensky), practitioners of independent political media, focusing on the diverse materialities of independent publishing associated with the new media environment; and #MySubjectivation explores some of the implications changes in the media landscape, including those associated with the development of corporate social media and social networks such as Twitter and Facebook, have for the ways in which theorists and philosophers create, perform and circulate research and knowledge. From Jacobin, Ramon Glazov goes behind the bizarre ideology that fuels Adbusters. Kevin Drum on the real-world consequences of Obama Derangement Syndrome. Rightbloggers say Obamacare website can't ever be fixed, might's well give up right now. Jonathan Cohn on Obamacare's worst-case scenarios. “If you like your plan, you can keep it” — well, not exactly. Obamacare is radically changing the individual insurance market — and that's a very good thing (and more). When should a young writer write for free? Daniel D’Addario wonders.

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