Christmas messaging 101

Monday, December 21, 2015

He was born so as we could shop, right?


What is industry-science?

Monday, July 27, 2015

Pretty much the only science there is today is conducted by the imperatives of industry — money. Can this model of capital-led research produce 'objective science'? What is objectivity? A wishful desire to be more-than-human? Industry-science is one of the great unexamined and unquestioned phenomenas of our age. Apparently some questions can be disappeared when polymer bank notes are on offer.

Insect repellents? Unfollow


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Saturday, July 11, 2015

After four years writing my doctorate Walking for food: Regaining permapoesis, and two more years researching and writing The art of free travel: A frugal family adventure (forthcoming UNSW Press), I'm musing about what next to focus my attention on. Here are some sketches:

This subject comes from an interest in critiquing popularist activism that avoids larger questions about civil-settler culture and the role of agriculture in making cities, and how cities originally divided labour producing not just pollution but historians, artists and like-specialists who, in turn, helped construct total ecological abstractionism.

Examining all that is under lock-and-key and why home, food and mobility are reliant on debt, and how debt ecologically, politically and ethically bankrupts through the marriage of industry-science and growth-economics.

The subject focuses on a pet hate: If you act or think differently you're an ideologue, while if you passively go along with consumer-pollution ideology, you're not. Unpopular Acts examines how our corporate-science society is the most boring ever to exist, and investigates that very brutal word 'normal' and how school shapes us for being normal corporatised citizens absent of ecstasy and looseness.


Walked-for 'free tucker' and walking 'knowledge is free'

Thursday, June 4, 2015

I wrote my doctorate paid for by public money, so (in memory of Aaron Swartz and in the spirit of Creative Commons), I make it available here free, to the public. I encourage all other scholars to do the same with their research, regardless of what copyright laws unethically demand otherwise. #knowledgeisfree.

Everything you've learnt is just provisional; it's always open to recantation or refutation or questioning. The same applies to society. — Aaron Swartz


A happy fuckin’ ANZAC Day centenary sampling to accompany a portrait of the British flag tabloid raised at night (Jerry Seinfeld) in the southern hemisphere chapter of the global monetary economy oil wars (in 153 words)

Friday, April 24, 2015

1. Pat Barker. The Ghost Road, Penguin Books, 1996, pp143-144
Daily Telegraph


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