mέta is here!
Read about its purpose &
watch our digital launch

Following the Crash of 2008, Capitalism has begun morphing into a form of Technofeudalism – a transformation that the pandemic accelerated and reinforced.
We are, thus, already living in postcapitalist times. Dystopian times.
Times that bear no resemblance to those we dreamed of as Socialists, as Democrats, as children of the Enlightenment.

Can we overturn Technofeudalism? Can our postcapitalist times escape the spiral of inhuman exploitation of humans and climate catastrophe?

Through Research & Art, Argument & Poem, mέta, our Centre for Postcapitalist Civilisation is working for a rupture from our grim present – a feat that presupposes a capacity to perceive and imagine the world anew.

On Thursday 13th May 2021, mέta was launched digitally in the midst of the pandemic. You can watch the video here. It was just the beginning. The complete program (research, educational, cultural, musical and artistic) will be announced soon. Onwards!




We are already in the early stages of an era that can only be described by that which it succeeds:

They may turn out dystopic, utopic or anything in between. Through art and research, argument and poetry, mέta (the abbreviation of our Centre for Postcapitalist Civilisation) works to break with a dystopic present to imagine the world anew – to grasp our present historical moment so as to help radical progressive movements find a path from the emergent dismal postcapitalism to one worth fighting, and living, for.

Rosa Luxemburg, 1916

bourgeois society stands at the crossroads,
either transition
to socialism or
regression into

every piece of
culture is
saturated in

Walter Benjamin, 1940


Culture forms one of mέta’s main priorities — since it is through art and research, argument and poetry, that mέta works to break with a dystopic present and imagine the world anew.


We live in politically eschatological times. Late modernity is expiring. We know that an era is coming to a close — or rather, that it has already come to a close. We do not know what will follow. And we desire to know how to play a part in shaping it, in turning it towards a path of human dignity.