Dugin, Heidegger, and the Politics of Openness


There is quite a bit of commotion these days over the state of the world, including the state of our State.  We are witness to dramatic shifts in geopolitics, as well as social and economic relations among peoples, as trailing indicators of shrinking resources in a heating planet. We see more ‘terrorism

About kulturcritic

With a doctorate in religious studies from the University of Virginia and a master’s degree from the University of Chicago, Sandy had a ten-year academic career, with appointments at University of Virginia and the Colorado School of Mines. He spent the next twenty years in executive ranks at several of America’s largest international firms, including Computer Sciences Corporation, Ernst & Young, and General Electric. He has traveled extensively throughout Europe and North America, as well as parts of Eurasia and Africa. For the past five years Sandy has been living in Western Siberia with his wife and young child, teaching at the Pedagogical University and the Altai Institute for Law and Economics in Barnaul, Russia. Published works include VERONIKA: The Siberian's Tale (a novel), (Islands Press 2011) Apocalypse Of The Barbarians: Inquisitions On Empire (Islands Press, 2010), The Recovery of Ecstasy: Notebooks From Siberia (Booksurge, 2009), Recollective Resolve: A Phenomenological Understanding of Time and Myth (Mercer University Press, 1987), Ethical Decisionmaking Styles (Addison-Wesley Press, 1986), and Gandhi in the Postmodern Age: Issues in War and Peace (CSM Press,1984).
This entry was posted in 9/11, Africa, Agriculture, American Dream, American Exceptionalism, Aristotle, Body-politic, body-subject, capitalism, Christianity, civilization, collapse, commodification, Corporate State, cultural crisis, Curriculum of the West, democracy, earthly-sensuous, fascism, feral, freedom, genocide, geopolitics, global collapse, Heidegger, human nature, Islam, nature, Nazis, Plato, primal humanity, private property, privatization, progress, propaganda, Putin, rationality, Riots, Russia, sharing, social contract, soul, Spectacle, State, terrorism, trust and tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

3 Responses to Dugin, Heidegger, and the Politics of Openness

  1. Pingback: Dugin, Heidegger, and the Politics of Openness | johncumpston

  2. Cj aka Elderofzyklons Blog says:

    Reblogged this on ElderofZyklon's Blog!.

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