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Managerialism as Will to Power: Technologies of Capital

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Published

Standard

Managerialism as Will to Power : Technologies of Capital. / Hemming, Laurence Paul.

The Triumph of Managerialism?: New Technologies of Government and their Implications for Value. ed. / Anna Yeatman; Bogdan Costea. London : Rowman & Littlefield International, 2018. p. 43-61.

Research output: Contribution in Book/Report/Proceedings - With ISBN/ISSNChapter (peer-reviewed)

Harvard

Hemming, LP 2018, Managerialism as Will to Power: Technologies of Capital. in A Yeatman & B Costea (eds), The Triumph of Managerialism?: New Technologies of Government and their Implications for Value. Rowman & Littlefield International, London, pp. 43-61.

APA

Hemming, L. P. (2018). Managerialism as Will to Power: Technologies of Capital. In A. Yeatman, & B. Costea (Eds.), The Triumph of Managerialism?: New Technologies of Government and their Implications for Value (pp. 43-61). London: Rowman & Littlefield International.

Vancouver

Hemming LP. Managerialism as Will to Power: Technologies of Capital. In Yeatman A, Costea B, editors, The Triumph of Managerialism?: New Technologies of Government and their Implications for Value. London: Rowman & Littlefield International. 2018. p. 43-61

Author

Hemming, Laurence Paul. / Managerialism as Will to Power : Technologies of Capital. The Triumph of Managerialism?: New Technologies of Government and their Implications for Value. editor / Anna Yeatman ; Bogdan Costea. London : Rowman & Littlefield International, 2018. pp. 43-61

Bibtex

@inbook{0e3d123ddb4c4e5e81696ad9be559ae6,
title = "Managerialism as Will to Power: Technologies of Capital",
abstract = "This chapter asks how we are to understand the “economic rationalism” that marks the present ordering of political economy. It analyses this through the phrase, originating in the politics of the first part of the twentieth century, “total mobilisation” as the underlying metaphysical effect of “managerialism”, and as an effect of a will to power. The chapter then seeks to show how responses to managerialism have the effect, not of resolving, but of intensifying the same will to power, even within the context of liberal democracies. It does so by drawing attention to two “solutions” which appear to overcome the managerialism in which we are all enmeshed: (1) Thomas Picketty’s claims about equalisation of the distribution of wealth and value, and (2) Robert Shiller’s suggested goal that modern “financial technologies” should “expand, correct, and realign finance” by “democratising and humanising and expanding the scope of financial capitalism”, with the aim of “mak[ing] it possible for everyone to participate intelligently in the financial system” (Robert J. Shiller, Finance and the Good Society, Princeton University Press, Princeton, 2012).",
author = "Hemming, {Laurence Paul}",
year = "2018",
month = "9",
day = "11",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781786604880",
pages = "43--61",
editor = "Anna Yeatman and Bogdan Costea",
booktitle = "The Triumph of Managerialism?",
publisher = "Rowman & Littlefield International",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Managerialism as Will to Power

T2 - Technologies of Capital

AU - Hemming, Laurence Paul

PY - 2018/9/11

Y1 - 2018/9/11

N2 - This chapter asks how we are to understand the “economic rationalism” that marks the present ordering of political economy. It analyses this through the phrase, originating in the politics of the first part of the twentieth century, “total mobilisation” as the underlying metaphysical effect of “managerialism”, and as an effect of a will to power. The chapter then seeks to show how responses to managerialism have the effect, not of resolving, but of intensifying the same will to power, even within the context of liberal democracies. It does so by drawing attention to two “solutions” which appear to overcome the managerialism in which we are all enmeshed: (1) Thomas Picketty’s claims about equalisation of the distribution of wealth and value, and (2) Robert Shiller’s suggested goal that modern “financial technologies” should “expand, correct, and realign finance” by “democratising and humanising and expanding the scope of financial capitalism”, with the aim of “mak[ing] it possible for everyone to participate intelligently in the financial system” (Robert J. Shiller, Finance and the Good Society, Princeton University Press, Princeton, 2012).

AB - This chapter asks how we are to understand the “economic rationalism” that marks the present ordering of political economy. It analyses this through the phrase, originating in the politics of the first part of the twentieth century, “total mobilisation” as the underlying metaphysical effect of “managerialism”, and as an effect of a will to power. The chapter then seeks to show how responses to managerialism have the effect, not of resolving, but of intensifying the same will to power, even within the context of liberal democracies. It does so by drawing attention to two “solutions” which appear to overcome the managerialism in which we are all enmeshed: (1) Thomas Picketty’s claims about equalisation of the distribution of wealth and value, and (2) Robert Shiller’s suggested goal that modern “financial technologies” should “expand, correct, and realign finance” by “democratising and humanising and expanding the scope of financial capitalism”, with the aim of “mak[ing] it possible for everyone to participate intelligently in the financial system” (Robert J. Shiller, Finance and the Good Society, Princeton University Press, Princeton, 2012).

M3 - Chapter (peer-reviewed)

SN - 9781786604880

SN - 1786604884

SP - 43

EP - 61

BT - The Triumph of Managerialism?

A2 - Yeatman, Anna

A2 - Costea, Bogdan

PB - Rowman & Littlefield International

CY - London

ER -