Ward Churchill is one of the most vocal, incisive, and respected writers on American Indian issues. Acts of Rebellion brings together his most important writings on indigenism from the past two decades, covering basic American Indian concerns from land issues to the American Indian Movement, from government repression to their history of genocide. read more »
Contemporary Anarchist Studies: An Introductory Anthology of Anarchy in the Academy edited by Randall Amster et alSubmitted by Anonymous on Sun, 07/15/2012 - 07:05.
This volume of collected essays by some of the most prominent academics studying anarchism bridges the gap between anarchist activism on the streets and anarchist theory in the academy. Focusing on anarchist theory, pedagogy, methodologies, praxis, and the future, this edition will strike a chord for anyone interested in radical social change. read more »
Free Women of Spain: Anarchism and the Struggle for the Emancipation of Women by Martha A. AckelsbergSubmitted by Anonymous on Sun, 07/15/2012 - 06:42.
Cowards don’t make history; and the women of Mujeres Libres (Free Women) were no cowards. Courageous enough to create revolutionary change in their daily lives, Mujeres Libres mobilized over 20,000 women into an organized network to strive for community, education, and equality for women -during the Spanish Revolution. read more »
This collection of essays provides a devastating portrait of the condition of Native America. read more »
Dearest Activists and Justice Weavers,
I am thrilled to be sharing with you the summer edition of the Social Work Activist Reader e-zine. I continue to be inspired and re-invigorated by our skillful, thoughtful and growing community of justice champions! read more »
- a fairytale for the 21st century -
This charming story explores the dark scary parts of global industrial civilization with a whimsical journey through underwater cities, icy oceans, towering palaces, and ordinary neighborhoods. Along the way, learning, cooperation, and liberation are found. read more »
Max Stirner (1806-1856) was the philosopher of conscious egoism. His book Der Einzige und sein Eigenthum (published in English in 1907 as The Ego and His Own) is the fundamental work of that philosophy and the philosophical basis of individualist anarchism. read more »
Max Stirner (1806-1856) is recognized in the history of political thought because of his egoist classic The Ego and Its Own. Stirner was a student of Hegel, and a critic of the Young Hegelians and the emerging forms of socialist and communist thought in the 1840s. read more »
The following essay was anonymously circulated amidst queer/anarchist circles in the Pacific Northwest. It is reproduced here in its entirety. Its initial circulation sparked much controversy among its readers. Here's hoping for more!
An essay on queer and trans* vengeance alongside a critique of both anarchist and state justice.
PP/POW Updates and Announcements - 3 Jul 2012
From: "NYC ABC"
Date: Wed, July 4, 2012
Here's the latest compilation of every other week updates. We've mailed
hard copies to Sundiata Acoli, Joe-Joe Bowen, David Gilbert, Marie Mason,
Eric McDavid, Daniel McGowan, Jalil Muntaqim and Sekou Odinga. Please feel
free to share this link: read more »
The post-Embryonic manifestation of the minds of a group of artists in our affinity group and the wider community in dc. Hopefully one of many
Usefull manual for potentially dangerous actions
An important manual
This book maybe copyrighted.
An important manual I've came across
Personally I have begun building one, just in case.
This material maybe copyrighted.
generation FIVE has spent the last decade, with allies across movements and across the country, developing Transformative Justice. Transformative Justice is an approach to respond to and prevent child sexual abuse and other forms of violence that puts transformation and liberation at the heart of the change. read more »
Even critics have a difficult time imagining a world without police. But just what is the role of police in a democracy: to serve the public or to protect the powerful? Tracing the evolution of the modern police force back to the slave patrols, this controversial study observes the police as the armed defender of a violent status quo.
The three essays collected in this book offer a succinct introduction to Agamben's recent work through an investigation of Foucault's notion of the apparatus, a meditation on the intimate link of philosophy to friendship, and a reflection on contemporariness, or the singular relation one may have to one's own time. read more »
"This book is subversive to so many of the fundamental assumptions of Western technological society that it is a wonder it was permitted to be published. read more »
Gates of Freedom: Voltairine de Cleyre and the Revolution of the Mind (With Selections from Her Writings) by Eugenia DeLamotteSubmitted by Anonymous on Sat, 07/07/2012 - 05:56.
"The question of souls is old; we demand our bodies, now." These words are not from a feminist manifesto of the late twentieth century, but from a fiery speech given a hundred years earlier by Voltairine de Cleyre, a leading anarchist and radical thinker. read more »
Paul Lockhart's essay "A Mathematician's Lament" now in zine format.
The book contains a number of interviews with some of Indiana's long-term prison rebels, a brief overview of the rich history of prison struggle throughout the state, and thoughts from the editors about how prisoner solidarity has been and could be done. read more »
Concluding Notes to "Queer Ultraviolence" by Tegan Eanelli
The False Promise of Green Technology examines and debunks some of the myths surrounding today's "greenwashing scam", and in the process brings into question the very desirability of industrial civilization itself. This work focuses on the hard science behind the various technologies and offers concrete suggestions for how we might proceed towards a truly sustainable future. read more »
Am uploading a promo flyer only of this zine due to difficulties...See this indymedia site for the full zine:
http://visionary4evolution.wordpress.com/2010/09/07/further-piece-in-the... read more »
Sometimes movements for environmental justice fall into the trap of promoting gentrification. We look at how green consumerism, middle-class activist spaces, and even improved public transport can push poor people out of their homes, and how environmental activists can work against it. Written in an Australian context, print format.