The United States is readily distinguishable from other countries, Chief Justice John Marshall opined in 1803, because it is "a nation of laws, not of men." In Perversions of Justice, Ward Churchill takes Marshall at his word, exploring through a series of 11 carefully crafted essays how the U.S. read more »
From a Native Son is the Capstone Collection of his most important and unflinching essays, which explore the themes of genocide in the Americas, historical and legal (re)interpretation of conquest and colonization, literary and cinematic criticism, and indigenist alternatives to the status quo. read more »
The war machine is the motor of the social machine; the primitive social being relies entirely on war, primitive society cannot survive without war. The more war there is, the less unification there is, and the best enemy of the State is war. Primitive society is society against the State in that it is society-for-war. —from The Archeology of Violence read more »
"The thesis is radical," writes Marshall Sahlins of this landmark text in anthropology and political science. "We conventionally define the state as the regulation of violence; it may be the origin of it. read more »
This pamphlet - written collaboratively by a group of people of color, women,
and queers - is offered in deep solidarity with anyone committed to ending
oppression and exploitation materially. It is a critique of how privilege theory
and cultural essentialism have incapacitated antiracist, feminist, and queer
organizing in this country by minimizing and misrepresenting the severity and read more »
A collection of communiques and theory surrounding issues of women's and queer violence, self-defense, and revenge.
untorelli (at) riseup.net
Lyotard and the Political is the first book to consider the full range of the political thought of the French philosopher François Lyotard and its broader implications for an understanding of the political. read more »
This zine was originally self-published (in a very small circulation, under 50) with the intention to challenge Zig Zag of Zig Zag Comix, to a "comix duel", due to two things: One, his perpetuation of colonial paradigms of violent reaction to aggression, and two, to challenge a prevailing concept, if I remember right, of his and the canadian Native Youth Movement's perpetuation of a 'character ass read more »
Apparently, part of this comix zine I put up elsewhere got censored, likely due to politically incorrect content. When I can, I will put up the last 4 pages of the zine.
But for now, you get a look at the best part of the work, with an ending that you get to guess at for now!
He he he!
This zine addresses migrant issues, borders and how institutions, prisons, heterosexism, and other oppressive forces have left people of color, queer, trans*, native folk, etc. subject to violence and is a re-imagining of an anarchist world without them using community accountability and recognizing institutions as pointless and that they only create a world of violence. read more »