Dunbar-Ortiz, Hébert, Hill, Huson, Kēhaulani Kauanui, Ariwakehte Nicholas and Toghestiy
Released: 01 June 2019
As early as the end of the 19th century, anarchists such as the geographers Kropotkin and Élisée Reclus became interested in indigenous peoples, who were also referred to as \"stateless societies\". In the early 2000\'s, indigenous people throughout the Americas coined the notion of \"anarcho-indigenism\" to raise anarchists\' awareness about the history and, more importantly, the current relevance of their struggles.
This book is an invitation to listen, to engage in dialogue, solidarity and complicity. In their interviews, Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz, Véronique Hébert, Gord Hill, Freda Huson, J. Kēhaulani Kauanui, Clifton Ariwakehte Nicholas, and Toghestiy reveal the common ground between indigenous thought and traditions and anarchism, without denying the legacy of colonialism that has been left behind even in this anti-authoritarian movement. A worldview that combines anti-colonialism, feminism, ecology, anti-capitalism and anti-statism.
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