Check out these recent Haymarket Books releases that you may have missed, each currently available for under $10.
An essential collection of Teen Vogue contributions on climate justice that makes an urgent argument for intersectional activism.
In this urgent and incisive collection of new interviews bookended by two new essays, Marc Lamont Hill critically examines the “pre-existing conditions” that have led us to this moment of crisis and upheaval, guiding us through both the perils and possibilities, and helping us imagine an abolitionist future.
As isolated individuals, debtors have little influence. But as a bloc, we can leverage our debts and devise new tactics to challenge the corporate creditor class and help win reparative, universal public goods. This is a powerful guide to action for people in debt.
Merging documentary poetry from the epicenter of an epidemic with the story of viruses in the evolution of humanity, If God Is A Virus gives voice to the infected and the virus.
Writer and actor Wallace Shawn's probing, honest, and self-critical take on civilization and its discontents.
A newly updated and expanded primer for 21st-century democratic socialists from acclaimed scholars Leo Panitch and Sam Gindin, with Stephen Maher.
An evocative, affecting play on the horrors of mass incarceration written collaboratively by prisoners who have experienced it first-hand.
New feminist essays for the #MeToo era from the international best-selling author of Men Explain Things to Me.
Reflections on race, class, violence, segregation, and the hidden histories that shape our divided urban landscapes from acclaimed poet and scholar Eve L. Ewing.
Organized alphabetically as a lexicon, Keywords explores the history and common usage of major terms in the everyday language of capitalism.
From its founding, the United States has been a nation made by wars. Through incisive analysis and characteristic wit, Tom Engelhardt ponders whether in this century, its citizenry and government will be unmade by them.
Part Field Notes from a Catastrophe, part 1984, part World War Z, John Feffer's striking new dystopian novel takes us deep into the battered, shattered world of 2050.
It’s 2051, and Arcadia is under attack. As the stand-alone sequel to Splinterlands begins, the sustainable compound in what was once Vermont is on high alert.
In Songlands, the stand alone finale to the Splinterlands trilogy, a poet and an AI launch a secret mission to rebuild the international community.
Bestselling author Rebecca Solnit reminds us that activism has changed the world in remarkable ways.
An extremely accessible (and funny!) introduction to socialism.
"If Black women were free, it would mean that everyone else would have to be free." —Combahee River Collective Statement
Activist, teacher, author and icon of the Black Power movement Angela Davis talks Ferguson, Palestine, and prison abolition.
In this rich dialogue on surveillance, empire, and power, Arundhati Roy and John Cusack describe meeting NSA whistleblower Ed Snowden in Moscow.
In the rubble of Hurricane Maria, Puerto Ricans and ultrarich “Puertopians” are locked in a pitched struggle over how to remake the island. In this vital and startling investigation, bestselling author and activist Naomi Klein uncovers how the forces of shock politics and disaster capitalism seek to undermine the nation's radical, resilient vision for a “just recovery.”
In this collection of essays from 1969 to 2013, many in book form for the first time, Noam Chomsky examines the nature of state power, from the ideologies driving the Cold War to the War on Terror, and reintroduces the moral and legal questions that all too often go unheeded.
At a time when fascism was a new and little-understood phenomenon, German Marxist Clara Zetkin’s work proposed a sweeping plan for the unification of all victims of capitalism in an ideological and political campaign against the fascist danger.
Demand the Impossible is a manifesto for movement-makers and an invitation to join hands and make history together.
In a wide-ranging conversation, filmmaker Oliver Stone and writer Tariq Ali discuss world history from the seventh century to today.
Capitalism is killing the planet, and the preservation of a natural environment favorable to human life requires a radical alternative. In this new collection of essays, long time revolutionary and environmental activist Michael Löwy offers a vision of ecosocialist transformation.
Long after its outbreak, the revolution remains the defining moment in Mexico’s modern history. Yet the debate over its legacy continues to this day. In a comprehensible style, aimed at students and general readers, The Mexican Revolution recounts the revolution’s main events, sorts through its internal conflicts, and asks whether or not its leaders achieved their goals.
For more reading inspiration, continue to a round-up of our favorite reading lists...