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The Life and Work of Anarchist Omar Aziz in the Syrian Revolution

  • Posted on: 16 April 2017
  • By: Anonymous (not verified)

Posted by Omar Aziz (fondly known by friends as Abu Kamel) was born in Damascus. He returned to Syria from exile in Saudi Arabia and the United States in the early days of the Syrian revolution.

An intellectual, economist, anarchist, husband and father, at the age of 63, he committed himself to the revolutionary struggle.

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Small Town Discourse, Episode 6: Technology and Progress with John Zerzan

  • Posted on: 12 April 2017
  • By: thecollective

This podcast bills itself as a show that mostly talks about topical issues (this episode is unusual), and engaging people with very different perspectives. #goodfaithdisagreements

https://soundcloud.com/user-987921250

Lucien van der Walt: Statement on Michael Schmidt Case April 10, 2017

  • Posted on: 12 April 2017
  • By: thecollective

On 11 February 2016, I issued an initial personal statement on the Michael Schmidt affair.[1] I completely rejected the irredeemable racist and right-wing statements attributed to Schmidt, which were mainly posted under false names online. They represent positions I have consistently opposed, for decades, to the best of my abilities. I noted problems with his explanation, centred on the claim that his posts and false personas were solely means for infiltrating the radical right for undercover research.

Suturing the Split: Coda on the Couple-Form

  • Posted on: 11 April 2017
  • By: thecollective

From Guts Magazine by Clémence x. Clémentine on November 25, 2016

We wrote “Against the Couple-Form” in 2010.
After some revisions, it appeared in 2012.
This text railed against every existing form of romantic coupling.
Which we considered a barrier to the triumph of a feminist revolution.
Since then, a number of things have happened.
Amongst us, between us, in the world.

Topic of the Week: dating...

  • Posted on: 10 April 2017
  • By: thecollective

It can be tricky finding compatibility in dating and relationships at the best of times. So how do anarchist views and ways affect these things, especially considering anarchists make up a tiny percentage of the overall population?

Does dating within established anarchist circles help? Or does this become stagnant at some point?

For people living outside major centres, how do you find people to date who are of like mind or even who are not hostile to your ways?

Lefties with Guns Ready to Rumble with Right-Wing Militias, Says Arizona Anarchist

  • Posted on: 6 April 2017
  • By: Anonymous (not verified)

Beth Payne laughed out loud at the suggestion that the AR-15s and AK-47s she and other members of the Phoenix John Brown Gun Club were toting a week or so back at the Arizona Capitol were AirSoft replicas of the real thing.

“They do make AirSoft guns that look like real guns,” Payne, 35, said during a recent interview at Phoenix’s Fair Trade Cafe. “But it seems like a stupid way to get shot by a cop, waving a gun that’s a toy.”

TOTW: Paranoia: the mind killer

  • Posted on: 3 April 2017
  • By: thecollective

Strong relationships are built on good communication. While the anarchist diaspora is not synonymous with insurrectionary culture its influence is felt clearly among any publicly self-identified parties. Regardless of lifestyle we, as anarchists, carry a certain weight among us. To evade this association is to ignore our edge as innovators. However, the deeper our connection with our anarchist principles the less relatable we become to those unfamiliar with the Beautiful Idea.

Help fund our trip to Cuba: The Anarchist News dot org Kick Starter

  • Posted on: 1 April 2017
  • By: thecollective

Help fund our trip to Cuba: The Anarchist News dot org Kick Starter

We’re starting a crowd funding campaign to visit Cuba. We will also conduct some reviews of anarchism while we’re there and maybe report back on it. Please donate or something like that.

William Powell, ‘Anarchist Cookbook’ Writer, Dies at 66

  • Posted on: 31 March 2017
  • By: thecollective

From the New York Times

William Powell was a teenager, angry at the government and the Vietnam War, when he walked into the main branch of the New York Public Library in Manhattan in 1969 to begin research for a handbook on causing violent mayhem.

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