__ rotation


  i think rotation's a solution to political and work related concerns  where possible...

 a discourse of rotations

     allowing more fluid movements,

it's the old bugaboo (k)  ,

which doesnt make it any less true,

but it does work,   less power in the hands of one or two persons,

keeping things moving,

and as things

get more complex

with advances in technologies


one would need,

a sort of algebra,

of rotations and


allowing for that

ever changing



off to the next galaxy at one percent of the speed of light Steven Hawkins and the
  nano vessels,


   bodies and work,

moving  a t   a  speed of light,




capital moves at the speed of  'digital' light  ,

   so labor,

     ought  to,



TvDebout Live #62Mars Nuit Debout






'A French Spring....'



A French Spring

A new movement against labor market deregulation is taking shape in France. Since February, when the Socialist Party (PS) government of François Hollande and Manuel Valls announced a proposed reform of the French labor code (code du travail), a wave of protests has swept across the country. On March 9, 500,000 people participated in a national day of action; an additional 1.2 million joined trade union demonstrations on March 31; and on April 9, tens of thousands more marched in Paris and other French cities against the law.
One of the impressive aspects of the new movement is the sheer number of cities and towns where protests have been organized: more than 250 on March 31 alone. That day, bad weather depressed turnout in the French capital. But despite the rain, hundreds of protesters gathered that night in Paris’s Place de la République, in the first of the “Nuit Debout” occupations.
In the weeks that followed, copycat Nuit Debout events started popping up all over France. Tens of thousands flocked to République to participate in nighttime mass meetings.
The occupation polarized French political opinion. The conservative philosopher Alain Finkielkraut denounced the Nuit Debout protesters as “fascists,” after he was loudly insulted when he tried to slip into one meeting. Marine Le Pen’s National Front (FN) released a statement demanding the movement’s suppression, calling it a “source of violence and degradation.”
And just this week, former President Nicolas Sarkozy gave a speech in which he attacked the protestors as “brain-dead,” and labeled them “thugs.” Never one to mince words, Sarkozy compared the occupation of République to a “burning fire which undermines the state’s authority.”
All of this comes at a time of heightened repression and police violence. Despite the “state of emergency” that’s been in force since the November 13 attacks in Paris, officials have so far shied away from an outright ban on the gatherings. But the government’s suspension of civil liberties has given France’s famously violent national police a green light to crackdown on protests against the labor law.
Demonstrations have been tear-gassed; protesters have been violently dispersed; in many cities, activists have been beaten and arrested, High-school students have faced particularly harsh measures: in late March, video of one student at a north Paris high school being beaten by the CRS sparked national outrage (leading prosecutors to file charges against one of the officers involved).
On the Anglophone left, there has been a great deal written on the Nuit Debout protests. Many observers have pointed out the similarities between these gatherings and Occupy Wall Street or the Indignados in Spain. Less attention has been paid, however, to the struggle that launched Nuit Debout — the movement against the French government’s proposed reform bill.
That’s surprising, because the two are so closely connected: Nuit Debout emerged out of the protests against the draft labor law, and it has fed off the popular energy they unleashed. In the end, its fate is linked to the success of that movement.
Much depends, then, on what happens to the draft labor law. So far, public opinion has favored the protests against the bill: according to a late March survey, almost three-quarters of the public opposes the draft labor law, and over 50 percent want to see protests continue.
With a union-led day of action against the proposal set for tomorrow, and parliament scheduled to begin debating the measure on May 3, the movement against the labor law is entering a critical phase.


TvDebout #60Mars Nuit Debout



  1. , le rappel ! Verdi sous le ciel étoilé de la #NuitDebout de Paris, un vent de liberté souffle.
  2. Avec vous êtes venu-e-s en nombre pour refaire le Nouveau Monde 


.. Sanders is not a radical...

------------------------------ During an event Tuesday night, Noam Chomsky was asked about Democratic presidential candidate Bernie Sanders and said he considered him more of a “New Deal Democrat” than a radical extremist, as some have portrayed him. Chomsky said Sanders’ positions on taxes and health care are supported by a majority of the American public, and have been for a long time. He added that Sanders has "mobilized a large number of young people who are saying look we’re not going to consent any more. If that turns into a continuing organized mobilized force, that could change the country. Maybe not for this election, but in the longer term."  He spoke at the Brooklyn Public Library at an event hosted by Live from the NYPL. The event also featured, Greece’s former finance minister, Yanis Varoufakis. He discusses his role in the country’s financial crisis in his new book, "And the Weak Suffer What They Must?: Europe’s Crisis and America’s Economic Future." Varoufakis will be a guest Thursday on Democracy Now!

The original content of this program is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-Noncommercial-No Derivative Works 3.0 United States License. Please attribute legal copies of this work to democracynow.org. Some of the work(s) that this program incorporates, however, may be separately licensed. For further information or additional permissions, contact us. -----------------


..views and points of view --schizioid formations of the world wide strata..


----------------------------------------------  john nichols http://www.thenation.com/article/the-stop-trump-movement-is-a-joke-sad/


http://www.counterpunch.org/2016/04/26/to-clear-the-air-sanders-should-challenge-new-york-vote/ _____________

 the article by St Clair was written before the big primary wins of Clinton on Tues day April, 26_______________________ Sanders___ campaign  

http://www.counterpunch.org/2016/04/22/bernie-sanders-the-candidate-who-came-in-from-the-cold/ Jeffrey St. Clair

Media Review - Bernie Sanders _Richard Seymour  April 4___



 Nuit Debout  http://leplus.nouvelobs.com/contribution/1507545-je-vais-a-nuit-debout-cette-agora-est-benefique-tous-les-citoyens-doivent-s-y-rendre.html __

well written well thought out article

about Nuit Debout in France et al. -----------------                            

 and always good stuff at   ______________________________   The world today with Tariq Ali ____________________________________


Jacques Rancière

Jacques Rancière « La révolution a d’abord été l’œuvre des écrivains »

 Il y a entre le temps de Rousseau et celui de Flaubert un changement dans le tempo du roman. Un roman se devait de multiplier les événements et les rebondissements. Il se met, à l’époque de la Nouvelle Héloïse, au rythme d’existences quelconques auxquelles il n’arrive, sur un temps long, qu’un nombre limité d’événements significatifs. Avec Madame Bovary, il épouse le temps quasi immobile de la vie d’une fille de paysan dans une petite bourgade provinciale et manifeste un autre ordre d’événements : le temps quasi immobile d’une femme qui regarde filer les heures derrière sa fenêtre devient celui d’une existence en révolte contre un destin d’immobilité, d’une femme cherchant désespérément à vivre une autre vie que celle à laquelle sa naissance et sa condition la destinent. Pour en rendre compte, la narration doit changer sa texture, substituer aux grandes connexions de causes et d’effets une succession de microévénements sensibles. C’est cette démocratie littéraire nouvelle que Virginia Woolf systématise en 1922 lorsque, dans son texte sur la fiction moderne, elle dénonce la tyrannie de l’intrigue, l’obligation d’enfermer la vérité de la vie dans le corset d’une histoire. Cette dissolution de l’histoire dans la multitude des événements sensibles a souvent été considérée comme une dérive « élitiste » du roman. Mais elle est bien plutôt la conséquence d’une insurrection inédite : celle des femmes et des hommes du peuple qui refusent le partage entre une élite vouée aux grandes actions ou aux sentiments raffinés et une masse anonyme vouée aux travaux du quotidien.


La Nuit Debout : du grand soir à l’ordre du jour


La Nuit Debout : du grand soir à l’ordre du jour

Présentée comme un ovni politique, l’initiative de la Nuit Debout qui s’étend dans de nombreuses villes de France et maintenant, au delà de nos frontières, renoue pourtant, à bien des égards, avec un geste démocratique profondément ancré dans l’histoire du mouvement ouvrier. Dans un livre devenu classique intitulé La Nuit des Prolétaires, Jacques Rancière montrait, il y a presque quarante ans, comment des ouvriers et des artisans ont su poser, dans une sorte de rêve éveillé, les bases de l’émancipation ouvrière en s’appropriant le temps nocturne, habituellement dédié à la restauration de la force de travail.
Nous sommes alors dans les années 1830 et le mouvement ouvrier est encore balbutiant. Le livre de Rancière nous raconte comment, dans le silence des mansardes et à la lueur des veilleuses, s’ébauche le projet égalitaire d’une société dans laquelle le travail ne serait plus cette malédiction imposée par la naissance et l’ordre des choses aux foules silencieuses, naturellement vouées à alimenter de leur sueur le grand organisme social pour la plus grande gloire des biens nés, c’est à dire des propriétaires. Cette rupture de l’immémorial métabolisme social commence donc par l’insomnie volontaire, rupture du métabolisme personnel et défi lancé à l’ordre du temps, qui inaugure la conquête de l’égalité lorsque tout conspire à la mettre en sommeil. Le luxe du temps nocturne libéré pour explorer l’égalité à venir constitue la condition, non pas matérielle mais physique, de ce qui deviendra au cours des décennies suivantes, le projet du socialisme démocratique.



Offrir à notre mouvement ‘Nuit Debout’ des armes théoriques fortes


Offrir à notre mouvement ‘Nuit Debout’ des armes théoriques fortes

Méditation philosophique propositive, par un citoyen-théoricien, militant à Nuit Debout Nice, sur l'avenir de notre lutte. Il est essentiel d'aiguiser nos armes théoriques



Juan Martin Guevara publie “Mon frère le Che”, au moment où la révolution cubaine s'efface et où la gauche française se cherche. Rencontre