Marc Farrant concocts a philosophy for the time being out of the mess of Brexit.
In a week which will see a new Prime Minister emerge, Everyday Analysis editors Ben Moore and Daniel Bristow reflect on the aftermath of the European Elections and what influence they are having on UK politics today.
Mike Watson discusses the Venice Biennale's treatment of art and nation, and its role in the exclusion of non-westerners from the profits of empire
Lucas Ballestín on the connections between the fashion industry and psychoanalysis, confronting why desire itself appears.
Daniel Bristow discusses the old gags of psychoanalysis, the comedy of Brexit, and Mark Fisher.
Isabel Millar discuss the Instagram-friendly bible in a Lacanian reading of how science, religion and capitalism appear as allies today.
Izzy Dann argues that Will Self's aversion to normal stuff shows a lot more about neoliberalism (and himself) than it does about the things we like to criticize.
J.A. Smith reflects on a book that keeps getting more relevant the stupider politics becomes. Authentocrats: Culture, Politics and the New Seriousness was published by Repeater Books last year.
Eliot Rosenstock discusses Warren's bizarre DNA test, and how it relates to the architecture of neoliberalism.
Isabel Millar on why its really Mary Berry and her cakes to blame for the great Brexit swindle.
Are we being taught to forget our Marx?
Brexit ought to be Britain’s reckoning with its history, but also its deeply undemocratic constitution, argues Adam Ganz.
In light of Google’s Stadia, Marijam Didžgalvytė discusses the possibilities for changing the modes of production in the videogaming industry, via Walter Benjamin.
Isabel Millar considers arguments for and against sex robots, and whether they confront the famous Lacanian maxim that "there is no sexual relation."
Ben Moore discusses freemium culture and the dystopian possibilities of 'paid extras' in the national health service and beyond, via Lukacs and Agamben.
Jordan Peterson demonstrates how you can make a career out of defending “Enlightenment values”, while showing no interest in the fate of Enlightenment writers, argues Aaron R. Hanlon
Isabel Millar discusses the parallels between Baudrillard’s theories of technology and subjectivity and contemporary Lacanian psychoanalysis.
Trump attacks Huawei and Reddit users rebel against Tencent investment, but Alfie Bown argues that talk of a tech Cold War is all a smokescreen for an intensifying platform capitalism.
James Smith argues that Huel's "cancellation" of hunger makes it the perfect food for a cancelled culture.
Ben Moore considers what the socialist university would look like, and why its needed.
EDA editor Daniel Bristow considers the forms of patriarchy in this year's emblematic film