We present this publication attempting to answer the questions that first arise around antitechnology and also with the aim of raising awareness on the subject.
We recommend you read these texts in the woods, where the fanzine and we belong.
Make as many copies as you want, send it to anyone to whom it may interest.
Distribute it if you wish. Antitechnology is a non-profit publication, the price, if any, can’t exceed printing costs.
Deleuze, Marx and Politics by Nick Thoburn is a fantastic book. It is now made available by us as a paginated PDF for all. read more »
An essay originally appearing in Mute magazine: http://www.metamute.org/en/content/invisible_politics_an_introduction_to...
In the wake of the organised left and the demise of working class self-identity, communisation offers a paradoxical means of superseding capitalism in the here and now whilst abandoning orthodox theories of revolution. John Cunningham reports from the picket line of the ‘human strike' read more »
A little italian translation.
This piece by Derrick Jensen originally appeared in the July/August 2009 issue of Orion Magazine, and immediately sparked a debate among readers about the nature and goals of the environmental movement—and about the “magical thinking” that leads to a reduced ability to meet those goals. read more »
Here is the electronic version (PDF) of the latest issue of Non Fides, a periodical anarchist journal from Paris, France.
a translation originally appearing on the Tarnac 9 blog, but which has since been removed. this is the imposed pdf intended for printing.
note: this is a draft translation. if you can read French, you should really rely on the original, as, although decent overall, this translation loses some subtleties in the language (e.g. the use of "écart", or the impersonal pronoun "on" which is hard to translate, and so on).
the text addresses issues such as their notion of 'human strike', of 'whatever singularity', of the difference between individuality and the common, and so on.
"In 1999, in the aftermath of the June 18th global day of action, a pamphlet called Refl ections on June 18th was produced by some people in London, as an open-access collection of "contributions on the politics behind the events that occurred in the City of London on June 18, 1999". Contained in this collection was an article called 'Give up Activism' which has generated quite a lot of discussion and debate both in the UK and internationally, being translated into several languages and reproduced in several different publications. read more »
"Civilization is a totality, encompassing everything. The totalizing has produced a desert, and as the sand mounts the writers begin to focus on specific inhabitants of the desert, those who organize against the desert. A specific group, and The Call aims for a specific group within that specific group. Those who organize in a particular way. read more »
"Most would agree that there are increasing levels of social control that have come to settle around the therapeutic. Th is mania for physical and mental health is as much locked into increasing the productive performance in light of
intensifi ed workloads, as it is an issue of the provision of disciplining services for those occupying the fringes of work. Could it not be that the ‘rise of the therapeutic’ is part of a wider socio-historic process that is under-pinned read more »
Os Cangaceiros was a group of delinquents caught up in the spirit of the French insurrection of 1968 who refused to let that spirit die. With nothing but contempt for the self-sacrificial ideology practiced by “specialists in armed struggle”, this uncontrollable band of social rebels wreaked havoc on the French state — attacking infrastructures of oppression, supporting popular revolts, stealing and releasing secret blueprints for high-tech prisons, raiding the offices of corporate collaborators, and creating their lives in complete opposition to the world based on work. read more »
This is the essay that Agamben put out called State of Exception that spawned An amazing book that us here at The Filth and Glitter Public Sex Agenda suggest everyone to read.
on terrorism and other interesting things,
from Semiotext(e) magazine.
puttingthesexybackinfeminazi at riseup dot net
“Jeanne Charles” was the pseudonym of Françoise Denevert. This article, under the title La critique ad mulierem, originally appeared in the journal Chronique des Secrets Publics (Paris, 1975). This new translation by Ken Knabb supersedes the 1975 version included in Public Secrets.
text from here: http://www.bopsecrets.org/PS/women.htm
puttingthesexybackinfeminazi at riseup dot net