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Three Inquiries in Critical Theory
Series: TRIOS
A Genealogy of the Liberal Subject

Eliasoph, Nina, 59, 61, 145 Ellickson, Robert, 23 Etzioni, Amitai, 3 Fiorina, Morris, 25, 27 Foucault, Michel, 72 Fraser, Nancy, 25, 26 Governmentality, 72–73 Habermas, Jürgen, 25, 26 Heterogeneity, 45–49, 55–56 Individualism, 28, 41–45 Informal social control, 20 Index Jefferson, Thomas, 3 Klinenberg, Eric, 138–39 Liberalism, 6, 22, 23, 25, 27, 69–70, 78, 108, 123 Mansbridge, Jane, 25 Moon, Donald, 59 Neighborhood, 12–13 Neo-liberalism, 40, 144, 146 Police authority, 83–84, 100–102 “bad apple” explanation of crime, 87, 95, 106–8 bureaucratic routines, 88–89, 95, 102

: Blackwell, 2006. Amin, A., ed. Post-Fordism: A Reader. Oxford: Blackwell, 1994. Appadurai, A. “Deep Democracy: Grassroots Globalization and the Research Imagina- tion.” Public Culture 14, no. 1 (2002): 21–47. Baiocchi, G. Militants and Citizens: The Politics of Participatory Democracy in Porto Alegre. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 2005. Barry, A., T. Osborne, and N. S. Rose, eds. Foucault and Political Reason: Liberalism, Neo- Liberalism, and Rationalities of Government. Chicago: University Of Chicago Press, 1996. Beito, D. T. From Mutual Aid to the Welfare

, this means actively creating markets and market like dynamics wherever po- litical and organizational problems arise. Interestingly, Mirowski (who is a politically charged economic historian) also turns to Wikipedia in these con- cluding pages, presumably to show how the epistemic commitments of neo- liberalism are making their way into the most unlikely of places. He rightly notes, for example, how Jimmy Wales claims to have arrived at the idea for Wikipedia from reading Hayek’s “The Use of Knowledge in Society” and also how Wales’s view of knowledge in

–1975). Berkeley: University of California Press. Barr, Michael D. 2000. Lee Kuan Yew: The Beliefs behind the Man. Surrey: Curzon. Barry, Andrew, Thomas Osbourne, and Nikolas Rose, eds. 1996. Foucault and Political Reason: Liberalism, Neo-liberalism, and Rationalities of Government. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Bataille, Georges. 1991. The Accursed Share: An Essay on General Economy. Trans. R. Hurley. 3 vols. Vols. 2 and 3. New York: Zone Books. Beijing Youth Daily Staff. 2008. Guojia Guifan Gongwuyuan Zhiwu Dingji Ren- mian Tiao ren. Nanjing Ribao, 1. Benei

agencies, white fl ight, urban renewal, and the Great Society. It is not that these established 316 / Conclusion narratives are necessarily wrong, only that they are more local than has so far been appreciated. To fully understand how the planning of American cities has been infl ected by the history of class politics or ethnic and race relations or Progressivism, liberalism, neo- liberalism, or conservatism will require many more local studies, particularly studies that look outside of the Northeast and industrial Midwest. Even in the arena of federal urban

), 39–60. The same argument is made by those commentators who emphasize the rise of “neo-liberalism” and its robust emphasis on the market as the central metaphor for society, and its attendant construction of citizens as primarily consumers. See Neil Brenner and Nik Theodore, eds., Spaces of Neoliberalism: Urban Restructuring in North America and Western Europe (Oxford: Blackwell, 2002); Wendy Larner, “Neo-Liberalism: Policy, Ideology, Governmentality,” Studies in Political Economy 63 (2002): 5–25; Jamie Peck and Adam Tickell, “Neoliberalizing Space,” Antipode 34

. Corleto, Manuelo. 1992. Malasuerte murio en Pavón: Vida, Pasión, Muerte de Un Droga- dicto y Delincuente. Guatemala: Artemis Edinter. Crapanzano, Vincent. 1980. Tuhami: Portrait of a Moroccan. Chicago: University of Chi- cago Press. Cruikshank, Barbara. 1996. “Revolution Within: Self- Government and Self- Esteem.” In Foucault and Political Reason: Liberalism, Neo- Liberalism, and Rationalities of Govern- ment, edited by Andrew Barry, Thomas Osborne, and Nikolas Rose, 231– 53. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. Cruz, José Miguel. 2010. “Central American Maras: From

movement? Are they the people who may have called themselves neoliberals (e.g., Bill Clinton) whose liberalism sought to undo and rethink older features of the welfare state? Or is neoliberalism not really useful as a political label or identity, so much as it is a way of referring to the broader context in which these two poles come to seem the limits of organized politics— a way of describing the entire spirit of the age? And if the latter, how to think about the proliferation of self­ defined conservative politics within an age of neo­ liberalism? Does the