To what extent is neoliberalism undermining democracy and distorting the values of science?
Can and should science be treated as an exemplar for a more dialogic democracy?
Are universities and public intellectuals able to develop a more dialogically engaged public?
What role should there be for `experts' in a more dialogic democracy?
Does information and communications technology present a potential to enhance democracy or increase the control and manipulation of knowledge and the public by corporations?
This timely volume explores these pressing questions, in a dialogue based on developing and applying the recovery of the `critical Popper', which highlights his contemporary relevance to the critique of neoliberal political economy in the age of technocapitalism.
This book will be discussed in an online roundtable on the Social Epistemology Review and Reply Collective.
Information about the SERRC can be found here: https://social-epistemology.com/