Naomi Klein

Naomi Klein is a Canadian author, social activist, and filmmaker known for her criticism of corporate globalization and capitalism. She is best known for her books 'No Logo' (1999), which examines the negative effects of corporate branding, and 'The Shock Doctrine' (2007), which argues that neoliberal free market policies have risen to prominence in some developed countries through a strategy of 'shock therapy'. Klein is also a contributor to publications such as The Nation and The Guardian, and her work has had significant influence on the anti-globalization movement and on debates about climate change policy.


This list of books are ONLY the books that have been ranked on the lists that are aggregated on this site. This is not a comprehensive list of all books by this author.

  1. 1. The Shock Doctrine: The Rise of Disaster Capitalism

    This book explores the concept of "disaster capitalism", the idea that global capitalism thrives on disaster and chaos. The author argues that free market policies are often pushed through while countries are reeling from wars, natural disasters, or economic crises. She provides a historical analysis of these events, from Chile in the 1970s, to Russia in the 1990s, to the war in Iraq, demonstrating how governments and corporations exploit these periods of shock to implement economic reforms that would otherwise be rejected.

  2. 2. No Logo

    This book explores the negative effects of corporate branding and globalization. It critiques the marketing strategies of large corporations, arguing that they exploit workers and manipulate consumers. The author also discusses how these corporations have a significant influence on culture and public space. The book suggests that consumer activism and grassroots movements can serve as effective counter-forces to corporate power.