The full title of this zine is "How to Put Together Your Own Participatory, Community-Specific, Radical Consent Workshop." The zine offers a thorough blueprint for one kickass consent workshop. The zine was assembled by, and this workshop model was beta tested by, a Seattle University student group called Northwest Break the Silence. read more »
I learned how to use InDesign and did some edits, so now it looks way better than the original. read more »
Never before has the media been so friendly to radical feminism.
But then again, never before has radical feminism been so eager to
place itself at the forefront of the "fight against crime,"
wholeheartedly supporting the basic premises and institutions of our
society that underlie all oppression, including that of women. [...]
Groups like Santa Cruz Women Against Rape are complex. They
make good statements about racism in their publications. They reject
prison as a solution to fighting violence against women. They recognize
that rape will end only ". . . with the development of a new system that
provides a context for . . . changes in people's lives." One wonders,
then, how and why they are fighting rape.
Not an Indian Tradition: The Sexual Colonization of Native Peoples (journal article) by Andrea Smith
"Separate and Equal"? Mujeres Libres and the Anarchist Strategy for Women's Emancipation by Martha Ackelsberg (Journal article)
she wrote a book too. check it out.
Federica Montseny and Spanish Anarchist Feminism by Shirley F. Fredericks
He Zhen and Anarcho-Feminism in China by Peter Zarrow
The Anarchist-Feminist Response to the "Woman Question" in the Late Nineteenth-Century America by Margaret S. Marsh
From "La Mujer Esclava" to "La Mujer Limon": Anarchism and the Politics of Sexuality in Early-Twentieth-Century Chile by Elizabeth Quay Hutchinson
by Temma E. Kaplan. Contemporary History journal.
This essay was published in Andrea Dworkin’s book, "Letters from a War Zone: Writings 1976-1989". Andrea
Dworkin passed away on April 9th, 2005. Hopefully her militancy lives on, ‘till our sisters are free.
A NOTE FROM ANDREA:
This was a speech given at the Midwest Regional read more »
This zine contains three articles by Tod Augusta-Scott, a social worker who works with men who have battered, abused, or used sexual violence. He has a novel approach to leading the men to take responsibility for their own actions and be accountable. This approach is based in challenging gender essentialism, listening to the men, and helping them develop new stories for their lives. read more »
For My Sisters is a zine written by mothers experiencing incarceration in Vermont. The first issue "And The Burden We Share" was created during a 6-session workshop hosted by Kids-A-Part. To write to the authors, request printed copies, or any other concerns/questions about the zine please email firstname.lastname@example.org
This zine is a very basic guide to taking some very basic steps toward being a decent human being. If you’re reading this, chances are you’re interested in anti-oppression, ending inequality, and allyship. (If you’re not interested in anti-oppression, ending inequality, or allyship [oof] then I would encourage you to read this anyway. read more »
An essay bringing together anarchist and post-structuralist thought (esp Deleuze & Guattari) to question the very idea of 'sexual orientation.' It aims to make it clear why sexuality is an anarchist issue. Originally published as:
Heckert, Jamie (2011). "Sexuality as State Form" in D. Rousselle and S. Evren (eds.) Postanarchism: A Reader. Ann Arbor/London: Pluto Press.