The Undeclared War: Class Conflict In The Age Of Cyber Capitalism by James LaxerThe Undeclared War: Class Conflict In The Age Of Cyber Capitalism by James Laxer

The Undeclared War: Class Conflict In The Age Of Cyber Capitalism

byJames Laxer

Paperback | August 15, 1999

Pricing and Purchase Info

$19.80 online 
$22.00 list price save 10%
Earn 99 plum® points

Prices and offers may vary in store


Ships within 1-2 weeks

Ships free on orders over $25

Not available in stores


Not since the Second World War has there been such a gulf in wealth, income and power between the rich and the rest of the population of Canada. The fight against the deficit has been largely won and economic growth has resumed, but a deeply divided society is emerging. On the one side are the winners-the small minority who have struck it rich from corporate profits and stock markets. On the other side is the majority-facing meagre gains or even losses in income. Conflict between the classes has returned with a vengeance to become the most important issue of our time.

In The Undeclared War, James Laxer cuts through the headlines and the conventional interpretations to reveal the truth about the new class war and what it means for North Americans.

One of Canada’s leading political thinkers and the author many books, including In Search of a New Left and Stalking the Elephant: My Discovery of America, James Laxer has been politically active since the late 1960s. A newspaper columnist and former host of TVOntario’s public affairs show The Real Story, Laxer is a professor at York ...
Title:The Undeclared War: Class Conflict In The Age Of Cyber CapitalismFormat:PaperbackDimensions:288 pages, 8.5 × 5.5 × 0.8 inPublished:August 15, 1999Publisher:Penguin CanadaLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0140267336

ISBN - 13:9780140267334

Look for similar items by category:


From Our Editors

According to Canadian political pundit James Laxer, we are in the middle of a brutal class war which is deeply dividing the society we live in. On one hand we have the rich, who can attribute their wealth to the stock market and corporate profits. On the other hand, the majority of us has seen a meagre increase to our incomes over the past 20 years. The Undeclared War: Class Conflict in the Age of Cyber Capitolism tries to make sense of this division and explains why it may be the most important issue of our era.