Post Profile

Being Nobody In The Real Detroit

One of the United States’ poorer cities is undergoing a renaissance. But not everyone has access to it, writes Dr Richard Hil. One of Heidegger’s more memorable musings is that “the fracture renders the familiar explicit”. The thing about Detroit, USA which I recently visited, is you don’t have to look very far to come across [...] The post Being Nobody In The Real Detroit appeared first on New Matilda.
read more


Related Posts

Setting The Stage For Detroit’s Renaissance: Music, Automotive, And Manufacturing

Technology : TechCrunch: Enterprise

Detroit used to be the fourth most populous city in the United States. As of 2010, with a population of around 750,000, it ranks 18th. It's not news that the economy of the city, largely reliant on the automotive industry, has deter...

In Houston, Who Needs Zoning Restrictions?

US Politics / Liberal : Drudge Retort Weblog

Steve Russell, Newsweek: As I write from soggy Central Texas, the cable news is showing people floating down Buffalo Bayou on their principles, proud residents of the largest city in these United States that did not grow in accordan...

THIS JUST IN: Heidegger Was Really a Real Nazi, Adam Kirsch writes at Tablet: Yet the attempt to co…

US Politics / Conservative : Instapundit

THIS JUST IN: Heidegger Was Really a Real Nazi, Adam Kirsch writes at Tablet: Yet the attempt to construct firewalls around Heidegger’s Nazism, to save areas of his reputation from its taint, has suffered one failure after another, ...

Business As Usual: Even With Trump, America Is Still Our China Plate

Politics / Australian Politics : NewMatilda

Plenty has changed in the United States, writes Dr Richard Hil. But not all that much is different over here. To witness Barrack Obama shaking hands with president-elect Donald Trump in the Oval Office was a sobering experience. Wha...

The Liberals Are Lifting Higher Learning Out Of Reach For Poorer Australians

Politics / Australian Politics : NewMatilda

The conservative attacks on higher education continue, with the poorest Australians being asked to contribute the most, write Richard Hil and Kristen Lyons. Over the last few decades, successive governments have set in train educati...


Copyright © 2016 Regator, LLC