Neoliberalism is easily one of the most powerful discourses toemerge within the social sciences in the last two decades, and the number of scholars who write about this dynamic and unfolding process of socio-spatial transformation is
astonishing. Even more surprising though is that there has, until now, not been an attempt to provide a wide-ranging volume that engages with the multiple registers in which neoliberalism has evolved.

The Routledge Handbook of Neoliberalism seeks to offer a comprehensive overview of the phenomenon of neoliberalism by examining the range of ways that it has been theorized, promoted, critiqued, and put into practice in a variety of geographical locations and institutional frameworks.  With contributions from over 50 leading
authors working at institutions around the world the volumes seven sections will offer a systematic overview of neoliberalism’s origins, political implications, social tensions, spaces, natures and environments, and aftermaths in addressing ongoing and emerging debates.

The volume aims to provide the first comprehensive overview of the field and to advance the established and emergent debates in a field that has grown exponentially over the past two decades, coinciding with the meteoric rise of neoliberalism as a hegemonic ideology, state form, policy and program, and governmentality. It includes a substantive introductory chapter and will serve as an invaluable resource for undergraduates, graduate students, and professional scholars alike.

part |2 pages

PART II Political implications

part |2 pages

PART III Social tensions

chapter 17|8 pages

Race and neoliberalism

chapter 21|10 pages

Neoliberalism and welfare Julie MacLeavy

part |2 pages

PART IV Knowledge productions

chapter 26|12 pages

Pedagogies of neoliberalism

part |2 pages

PART V Spaces

chapter 37|11 pages

Neoliberal geopolitics

part |2 pages

PART VI Natures and environments

part |2 pages

PART VII Aftermaths