s a “caesura” or “fragmentation” of the population into two, in the name of enhancing life. On the one hand was life, the “superrace”, those whose lives and well-being must be prioritised and nurtured. On the other hand were the “subrace,”, those associated with death, who, according to Foucault, could be subject to “not… simply murder as such, but also every form of indirect murder: the fact of exposing someone to death, increasing the risk of death for some people, or, quite simply, political death, expulsion, rejection, and so on” . This fragmentation of the population, then, which Foucault names racism
The biopolitics of desire and neo-nazi fashion icons
Flavia Dzodan

This is possibly one of the most accurate definitions of racism I’ve ever come across.

One clap, two clap, three clap, forty?

By clapping more or less, you can signal to us which stories really stand out.