We know lots of you have questions about kritiks. That’s why, beginning next week, we’re introducing a new column: Ask a K Hack!
Need help understanding Foucault, Nietzsche, or the cap K? Unsure about how to answer psychoanalysis? Want to know if Heidegger was really a Nazi? We can help!
Ask a K Hack will take your critical theory, philosophy, and kritik questions and provide you with clear, simple answers (and maybe just a little sass) designed to help you win those K debates.
We’re partnering with Eugene Wolters of critical-theory.com and have a range of super-smart people standing by waiting to answer your all your toughest kritikal kwestions. We’ll make sure the person who answers your specific question is not only a successful debater/coach, but also well-read in the literature base you’re asking about.
So, what are you waiting for? Address your burning questions to AskaKHack@gmail.com! We’ll run the first Q&A next week.
Here is a useful piece of evidence for those of you competing in CX this weekend. It details a few reasons why a new United Nations report has called Latin America the most insecure region on the globe. The card also suggests that development is necessary to combat insecurity. Affs might find this card helpful as an impact booster, while negs might use it to support alternate causality solvency deficit arguments. Find it by clicking below.
A large part of part of Debate Central’s mission is bringing you current, in-depth information directly from experts. This year, we’re proud to release our economic analysis of the topic, “Economics of the 2013-2014 Debate Topic: U.S. Engagement Toward Cuba, Mexico, or Venezuela.” This brief paper, written just for you by Latin America Economic Expert Sergio Daga of POPULI and the Heritage Foundation, is meant for debaters to use as a research resource, background paper, and comprehensive study of this year’s cross-examination topic. You can find it below the fold:
We’ve just posted our analysis of the fall UIL Lincoln-Douglas topic,
Resolved: The Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission, 558 U.S. 50 (2010) ruling undermines democracy in the United States.