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Andrew Dilts

Researcher at Loyola Marymount University

Publications -  21
Citations -  410

Andrew Dilts is an academic researcher from Loyola Marymount University. The author has contributed to research in topics: Politics & Proportionality (law). The author has an hindex of 8, co-authored 21 publications receiving 324 citations. Previous affiliations of Andrew Dilts include University of Chicago.

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From ‘Entrepreneur of the Self’ to ‘Care of the Self’: Neoliberal Governmentality and Foucault’s Ethics

TL;DR: Foucault was already moving toward an account and analysis of subjectivity that ultimately only came into its full understanding in the final years of his life as mentioned in this paper, and a key influence in this move can be seen, in particular, in the neo-liberal theories of human capital put forth by the American school of neoliberalism.
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From ‘Entrepreneur of the Self’ to ‘Care of the Self’: Neo-liberal Governmentality and Foucault’s Ethics

TL;DR: This paper explored the meaning and limits of Foucault's final published works and argued for two interrelated genealogical projects focused on the ethics of economic activity, and argued that these projects can be seen as an extension of the work of This paper.
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Punishment and Inclusion: Race, Membership, and the Limits of American Liberalism

TL;DR: A Productive Injustice: Fabricating Figures and Neoliberal Penality and the Biopolitics of Homo OEconomicus as discussed by the authors, is an example of a productive injustice.
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Revisiting Johan Galtung's Concept of Structural Violence

TL;DR: The authors argue that if we, as political scientists, limit ourselves to an analytics of violence that points solely to agents and intentions, we are sure to miss the fact that we are missing the...
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To Kill a Thief: Punishment, Proportionality, and Criminal Subjectivity in Locke's Second Treatise

TL;DR: In this article, the thief, a liminal figure that haunts the boundary of political membership and the border between the law of reason and the Law of beasts, drives Locke's accounts of the foundation of the commonwealth and the right to rebellion in the Second Treatise.