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Neoliberalism and/as biopolitics - Detailseite

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Grunddaten
Veranstaltungsart Seminar Veranstaltungsnummer 51728
Semester SoSe 2020 SWS 2
Rhythmus keine Übernahme Moodle-Link  
Veranstaltungsstatus nicht digital, verschoben auf Sommersemester 2021  Freigegeben  Sprache deutsch
Belegungsfrist Es findet keine Online-Belegung über AGNES statt!

Termine

Gruppe 1 iCalendar Export iCalendar Export
  Tag Zeit Rhythmus Dauer Raum Raum-
plan
Lehrperson Status Bemerkung fällt aus am Max. Teilnehmer
iCalendar Export Do. 14:00 bis 16:00 wöch Institutsgebäude - 312 Mohrenstraße 40/41 (MO 40) - (Unterrichtsraum)   fällt aus    
Gruppe 1:
 


Zugeordnete Person
Zugeordnete Person Zuständigkeit
von Bieberstein, Alice , Dr.
Studiengänge
Abschluss Studiengang LP Semester
Master of Arts  Ethnographie: Theorie Hauptfach ( Vertiefung: kein LA; POVersion: 2019 )   -  
Master of Arts  Europäische Ethnologie Hauptfach ( Vertiefung: kein LA; POVersion: 2014 )   -  
Zuordnung zu Einrichtungen
Einrichtung
Philosophische Fakultät, Institut für Europäische Ethnologie
Inhalt
Kommentar

When Michel Foucault, over the course of his oeuvre, turned to the issue of ‘biopolitics’, he paused and appeared to have felt the need to make sense of something else first, namely the changing shape of liberal governance in the twentieth century. Following his lead, this course will engage with neoliberalism as biopolitics. Neoliberalism generally refers to a shift from a Fordist-Keynesian regulatory state with extensive social welfare and employment security to a regime of flexible labour and accumulation, free trade and active individualism. It has re-organised the relation between state, individuals and various (religious, kin, civil society, etc.) communities/collectivities. Central to this re-organisation has been the redistribution of responsibilities, both for care and social reproduction, but also for the the burden of social and existential risks. Market logics have penetrated ever more spheres of life, commoditising the most intimate of human relations and the production of identity and personhood itself. Desires, affects and emotions nowadays play an important role in the production of economic value.

We will kick off the discussions by looking at our own context: higher education, before exploring the concepts and histories of 'biopolitics' and 'neoliberalism'. By engaging with the work of anthropologists as well as scholars from other disciplines, we will explore different themes and spheres that bring to the fore the biopolitical dimensions of neoliberal governance, such as, amongst others: disposession and the politics of debt, crisis and austerity; the (racialised, gendered, class-contingent) precarity of labour and life; issues of care work, family and subjectivity; the particular way the future has become a field of biopolitical intervention and prevention; and the neoliberalisaiton of love and sexuality (dating apps!).

Literatur

Michel Foucault (1976) The Will to Knowledge: The History of Sexuality Vol. I; Michel Foucault (2008) The Birth of Biopolitics; David Harvey (2007) A Brief History of Neoliberalism; Janet Roitman (2015) Anti-Crisis; Laura Bear (2015) Navigating Austerity; Stephen Campbell (2018) Border Capitalism Disrupted; Michael Hardt (1999) Affective Labor; Melinda Cooper (2017) Family Values; Anna Tsing (2015) The Mushroom at the End of the World; Andrea Muehlebach (2012) The Moral Neoliberal;  Andrew Lakoff & Stephen Collier (2008) Biosecurity Interventions.      

Strukturbaum

Die Veranstaltung wurde 3 mal im Vorlesungsverzeichnis SoSe 2020 gefunden:

Humboldt-Universität zu Berlin | Unter den Linden 6 | D-10099 Berlin