While i’ve conceded good reasons not to identify as a feminist, i’ve taken the position that they don’t outweigh the many good reasons to so identify. The burden falls to me to provide a case in which such reasons do. While i don’t have one for feminism, it is easy to furnish one for another of my own affiliations, and the subtleties segue into a common logical fallacy i’ve been meaning to discuss.
When Occupy was first making a splash, it played directly into my activist sensibilities (i am a radical) and my socioeconomic politics (i am an interventionist), but i relied on several econobloggers to make (more) sense of the web of implications among issues and policies. Foremost among these, of course, was Paul Krugman an economist at Princeton and columnist for The New York Times who spent several of his columns around that time championing OWS and detailing the origins, mechanisms, persistence, and precursors of our present grossly inequitable society and dysfunctional political arena, out of which it arose.
Objects in the Rearview Mirror
- I don't follow CT-N obsessively but criticisms of @LenFasano and @RepTKlarides seem fair & i'd value their reply 6 days ago
- Apropos editorial journalinquirer.com/public/republi… twitter.com/TerryGerratana… 6 days ago
- RT @Aaron_Glantz: When investigative reporting meets "Fake News" via @kenbensinger @jasonleopold buzzfeed.com/kenbensinger/h… 1 week ago
- I'd tht the key diff in public/voucher ed outcomes was variation, but new evidence indicates lower avgs nytimes.com/2017/02/23/ups… 3 weeks ago
- @kevincarey1 Suggested reading on your closing point that public charters tend to outperform private? 3 weeks ago
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