EXTRACTS from the READER 01 Postcapital Archive 1989â€“2001 Ã–zgÃ¼r UÃ§kan 1989, the fall of the Berlin Wall and 2001, September 11... These watershed Daniel G. AndÃºjar chooses for his network-based archive-process installation signify a paradigm shift: the paradigm shift from scale economies to capacity economies, industrial production to flexible network production, physical power to knowledge power, the nation state to transnational Empire, a unipolar world to a multipolar one, de-centralized and distributed all-encompassing net-world: This is a paradigm coined by the most recent global crisis: Global Network Capitalism... AndÃºjarâ€™s choice of dates also heralds whatâ€™s beyond this paradigm. The fall of both the Wall and the Twin Towers indicate there is an â€œafterâ€ to capitalism. This potential future ironically feeds off the â€œnetworkâ€ concept. Because at its core, the concept of â€œnetwork capitalismâ€ embodies an antagonistic dichotomy. The network topology undermines the foundations of capitalism. The process of capitalist accumulation and profit now depends upon co-operations established online, collaborative intangible labor, innovation networks, and the development of knowledge production, access, dissemination, that is to say the process of creating surplus value through open, continuous, horizontally coordinated networks. Network means co-operation and sharing, whereas capitalism is the product of an instrumental reason dominated by competition.