An update to the story posted earlier in the week.
Archive for December, 2011
Further reflections on the most memorable posts of 2011
The new edition of Workin’ On It is out, and is downloadable via People Of Color Organize! This collection of writings by people of color on issues of race, politics and more is now in volume three. Workin’ On It, Vol. 3 Workin’ On It, Vol. 2 Previously, Workin’ On It, Vol. 1
“Standing as allies with indigenous Americans, we seek to un-settle our consciousness,” write organizers.
Reflections on 2011 for The People Of Color Organize website.
Essentially, the Conservative proposal works to strip federal responsibility in crafting sustainable healthcare
Next time you’re watching ball…
A new article by Johnny Hawke of the northern Ontario based Anishinabek Confederacy to Invoke our Nationhood (ACTION). In this article he examines the indigenous response to the situation in the Cree community of Attiwapiskat that has been in the mainstream Canadian media so much lately and consequently and driving White people into a fury again [...]
Any doubt Slutwalk’s ‘fun feminism’ was the stunning political trainwreck of 2011?
A very poignant track from Logic, “Spectator”. Enjoy!
The official video “So Serious” featuring Shadia Mansour from Logic’s critically acclaimed album Listen.
Prostitution exists because of the inextricable link between capitalism and patriarchy. The two, under these circumstances, cannot be separated.
Occupy Vancouver should no longer tolerate abusive behaviour from individuals who are the ones actually committing real harm and violence in our movement.
Looking at the police response to the Occupy Wall Street movement, Bull Connor would be proud.
Starting this Friday, People Of Color Organize! features a new post series on gender, feminism and much more.
As many Native bloggers and activists have pointed out, Wall Street is already occupied—it was (and is) the territory of the Lenape and other First Nations.
The task of socialists is not be vindicated but to aid the uprising in overcoming its stumbling blocks with practical solutions arising from the experiences of Occupy participants.
On racist trolling and other crimes of passion.
A different activist myth persists, in which Seattle was a spontaneous uprising, not the result of massive organizing, alliance building, and strategy.