Federico Finchelstein is professor of history at the New School in New York City. His new book is From Fascism to Populism in History (University of California Press, 2017). His earlier books include Transatlantic Fascism: Ideology, Violence and the Sacred in Argentina and Italy, 1919-1945 (Duke University Press, 2010) , and The Ideological Origins of the Dirty War: Fascism, Populism, and Dictatorship in Twentieth Century Argentina (Oxford University Press, 2014). He contributes to Clarin, the New York Times and other publications.
Publicado en: democraciaAbiertaDel fascismo al populismo. Aclaraciones indispensables
El fascismo no ha muerto, siempre ha estado allí. Pero no es el populismo. No puede utilizarse el término para...
Publicado en: Can Europe Make It?Trumpism in Europe's mainstream
European elites criticise Trump yet echo his extremist agenda. As well as hypocritical, this is perilous to democracy.
How best to oppose fascism and populism? A lesson of history is that the left needs unity and democracy in order to win.
In Trump's America, the independent press would become the enemy
The United States could soon be led by an authoritarian populist who, like his peers in Argentina, Venezuela and...
Trump’s macho populism
Donald Trump's treatment of women is a matter of politics, not just style: rooted in populist and fascist ideas that...
Publicado en: democraciaAbiertaTrump y el populismo machista
El trato que Donald Trump dispensa a las mujeres no es un tema de estilo: proviene de ideas populistas y fascistas...