Fifteen pieces on imprisonment and abolition
It’s no wonder / that so very few / survive / the experience of being / cast out / into the blinding light.
On the carceral logic of the model minority myth
Why care so much for someone who hasn’t done the same for you? As a feminist offering to the project of abolition, Saidiya Hartman reflects, “Care is the antidote to violence.”
I think of the warmth that had once existed under the covers in the narrow space between my parents.
Five essays in a new collection from A World Without Cages show us the creative work of movement building.
In Part Two of a discussion on South Asian diasporic organizing in the movement for abolition, Mon M. and Sharmin Hossain reflect on their histories and positionalities as South Asian abolitionists.
In Part One of a discussion on South Asian diasporic organizing in the movement for abolition, Mon M. shares three areas of critical work, storytelling, and action to undertake in solidarity with Black and Dalit liberation struggles.
I miss my home. Although I’ve never seen where it is, I close my eyes and picture every detail it contains.
Fifty five years later, how we remember the 1965 Immigration and Nationality Act directly correlates to the strength of our solidarity movements.
Delivered on Inauguration Day 2017