What's new with LBC - Summer 2018

  • Posted on: 30 July 2018
  • By: aragorn

From Little Black Cart

Welcome to the quarterly newsletter of Little Black Cart. We distribute anarchist anti-political books, pamphlets, and newspapers. This quarter we have a few new small books (including a classic reprint) and a large memorial collection from our friend and comrade Paul Z Simons.

Remembering Paul Z. Simons

  • Posted on: 4 April 2018
  • By: Anonymous (not verified)

An Unyielding Anarchist, Author, and Rebel

From Crimethinc

We’re saddened to announce the passing of Paul Z. Simons, longtime anarchist, journalist, and author. Paul was an anarchist writer with a playful spirit, an uncompromising love of life, and equally uncompromising hatred for authority—be it from the right or the left. We treasure our memories of Paul. His presence will be sorely missed.

Insurgent Tactics 307: T.E. Lawrence, Võ Nguyên Giáp, and the Great Emu War

  • Posted on: 7 January 2018
  • By: Anonymous (not verified)

Prelude to War
As the First World War was winding down the so-called nation-state of Australia began preparing for the inevitable influx of ex-soldiers from the battlefields of Europe and the Middle East. As part of the planning vast stretches in Southwestern Australia were earmarked for the returning combatants to turn into profitable grain and vegetable ranches. The economic chaos of the Stock Market Crash, and the concomitant failure of the Australian government to pay any promised subsidies, especially for wheat, brought the farmers to near ruin. Then when least expected a marauding force of some 20,000 Emus, struck. Brought into the area, no doubt, by the abundant irrigation water and all those tasty unharvested crops. The farmers demanded the government do something about the avian insurgents and in response war was declared in October of 1932. The eclipse of homo sapiens, as the dominant species on the planet, began in that instant.


The Brilliant podcast on contemporary critiques of technology - Set I (of II)

  • Posted on: 19 December 2017
  • By: aragorn

From The Brilliant

The goal of this series of conversations is to discuss our critique(s) of technology and how these critiques have changed in the past few decades. Specifically we are discussing new technologies like mobile and Internet technology. Communication has changed. How we access information has changed. How has this meant that we have changed too?

Email us at The Brilliant email address

Anews podcast – episode 4 (March 26th 2017)

  • Posted on: 26 March 2017
  • By: aragorn

From Anews Podcast

This is the fourth episode of the podcast for Anarchist News dot org. This is a topical news project based on the posts of Anarchist News, about what is happening in the anarchist space.

It was recorded the 23rd of March and covers the last week.


  • Posted on: 31 August 2016
  • By: Anonymous (not verified)

The history of communes in North America is usually presented as largely the rise and fall of the “back to the land” movement that took place in the very late 60s and early 1970s, when members of the counter-culture and those involved in revolutionary politics formed a wide variety of communes in rural areas in the United States. While these examples are certainly part of the history of communes, what is often not discussed is the deep connection such land projects had with resistance struggles in urban centers and nearby towns. Within the history of anarchism, throughout the 1900s, many anarchists often formed communes that operated on a similar model. Offering both a cheap and accessible place to live, a place to get away, and as a way for resistance movements to become connected to the living land and have a place to work on projects.

Rojava Dispatch Final: Journey Home

  • Posted on: 4 November 2015
  • By: Anonymous (not verified)

Rojava Dispatch Final: Journey Home

“Mr. Errante…did you visit Syria?” The US Border Patrol officer stares at me through the bulletproof plastic that separates us. He shifts in his seat. The man wants an answer.

“ Me? Syria? No. No way… too dangerous,” I say. Praying the lie doesn’t show on my face. I’m in Dublin, at US Pre-clearance, almost back to the States and now, it seems, I may have some explaining to do.