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Italian Elections, 2013: Novelty or Déjà Vu?

     Posted on: March 12, 2013

by Alessandro De Giorgi*   The results of the 2013 elections in Italy were shocking to most international observers. Expectations in the media had been that the center-left coalition would win a majority and steer the country along a path of economic austerity and budget conservatism that Mario Monti's technocratic government had ...

Alisa Bierria

     Posted on: September 15, 2013

Where Them Bloggers At?Two weeks after reports came to light that singer Chris Brown had physically assaulted and abandoned his girlfriend, famous Barbadian pop star Rihanna, the popular celebrity blog TMZ released a close-up photo of Rihanna's face taken by the Los Angeles Police Department the night she was beaten. ...

Victor W. Sidel and Barry S. Levy

     Posted on: September 20, 2013

Security and Public Health Sidel and Levy point to the limitations of even appropriate treatment of disease when de-linked from primary prevention strategies that address the full range of challenges to biosecurity. Disease prevention is inextricably connected to the promotion of health-protective practices on a global scale. Thus, the authors conclude ...

Human Rights, Gender Politics, and Postmodern Discourses, Vol. 26: 1, 1999

     Posted on: September 28, 2013

Gregory Shank (coord.) Three themes stand out in this issue of Social Justice. The first is human rights violations as they apply within the U.S., in NATO's war in Kosovo, in Tibet, and vis-à-vis girl children and young women worldwide. The second centers on the contest over gender issues in social ...

Anthony M. Platt

     Posted on: September 28, 2013

Humans Among Stone: New Books on Prisons, Race, and Crime Platt looks at four new books on prisons, race, and crime. book review, prison, crime and criminals -- race, literature -- prisons, prisons -- literature, race -- crime and criminals Citation: Social Justice Vol. 26, No. 1 (1999): 237-241

Reentry to Nothing #1 – Get a Job, Any Job

     Posted on: May 28, 2014

by Alessandro De Giorgi* The materials presented in this blog series draw from an ethnographic study on prisoner reentry I have been conducting between March 2011 and March 2014 in a neighborhood of West Oakland, California, plagued by chronically high levels of poverty, unemployment, homelessness, drug addiction, and street crime. In 2011, ...

Reentry to Nothing #2 — The Working Poor

     Posted on: October 17, 2014

by Alessandro De Giorgi* The materials presented in this blog series draw from an ethnographic study on prisoner reentry I have been conducting between March 2011 and March 2014 in a neighborhood of West Oakland, California, plagued by chronically high levels of poverty, unemployment, homelessness, drug addiction, and street crime. In 2011, ...

NAFTA on Trial

     Posted on: April 16, 2015

by Peter Baird* Editor’s note: As a complement to the following blog, see the in-depth analysis of neoliberal economic change and authoritarianism in Mexico by Job Hernández Rodríguez in “Latin America Revisited,” Vol. 40-4 of Social Justice. During September 1–5, 2014, I attended and presented at a forum of the Mexican Chapter of ...

Piers Beirne

     Posted on: April 30, 2016

The Use and Abuse of Animals in Criminology: A Brief History and Current Review Beirne's project is simply to place animal abuse firmly on the sociological agenda, given that scholarly studies of animal abuse remain virtually nonexistent and the topic is completely ignored in criminology textbooks. Historically, non-human animals have not ...

Christopher Williams

     Posted on: April 30, 2016

An Environmental Victimology A few decades ago this emergent U.S. movement challenged the white middle- class perception that environmental problems only concerned the natural world. Activists, especially from minority groups, suffering the effects of environmentally mediated poisoning reminded the world that saving humans is as important as saving whales. The impact ...

Unpacking “Rape Culture” after Stanford and Beyond

     Posted on: July 6, 2016

by Anastasia Powell* Most of the time victims of sexual violence are silenced, their experiences minimized, or their realities ignored entirely. Perhaps that is why the victim’s impact statement in the high-profile Stanford case has been so widely shared in both print media and online. When you think about it, we ...

Hot in Cleveland: Dispatches from the RNC

     Posted on: July 18, 2016

by Bob Barber* In this series of dispatches, veteran Bay Area journalist Bob Barber shares his impressions and views from the streets of Cleveland, Ohio, during the Republican National Convention. • Friday, July 14 It's hot here in Cleveland, like in the 80s with the predictable humidity. Just like those good old summer days ...

Dragan Milovanovic and Stuart Henry

     Posted on: August 28, 2016

Constitutive Penology The authors argue that critical attention should be paid to the ways in which discourses and ideologies of penology reproduce “free world” forms of domination. Critical criminologists need to go farther to reveal how even oppositional discourse may be constitutive of existing reality. Victims may contribute to their own ...

Donald Trump and Immigration: A Few Predictions

     Posted on: January 16, 2017

This post is part of a series on the possible impacts of Trump’s election on a variety of social justice issues. Click here to read more. • • • by Ray Michalowski* As the great Yankee’s baseball catcher and American philosopher Yogi Berra once said, “Only a fool would make predictions. Especially about the future.” With that ...

Social Justice, Environmental Destruction, and the Trump Presidency: A Criminological View

     Posted on: January 12, 2017

This post is part of a series on the possible impacts of Trump’s election on a variety of social justice issues. Click here to read more. • • •  by Michael J. Lynch, Paul B. Stretesky, Michael A. Long, and Kimberly L. Barrett* We represent three generations of scholars who study environmental crime, law and justice, and the ...

Study for Struggle: Weaponizing Theory for the Fights Ahead

     Posted on: January 20, 2017

This post is part of a series on the possible impacts of Trump’s election on a variety of social justice issues. Click here to read more. • • • by Rachel Herzing & Isaac Ontiveros* The election of Donald Trump to the office of President of the United States set off a chain reaction among Left organizers and ...

Trump, DeVos, and the Future of Education

     Posted on: February 13, 2017

by Sylvia Mac* Since announcing his campaign, Trump has used a rhetoric that has proven to be divisive and harmful in very real ways to black and brown, immigrant, and LGBTQ students across the country. The days after his election were particularly dangerous for these students. In just the ten days ...

#MeToo, Rape Culture and the Paradoxes of Social Media Campaigns

     Posted on: December 4, 2017

by Bianca Fileborn & Rachel Loney-Howes* The allegations of sexual harassment and sexual assault perpetrated by Harvey Weinstein led to a powerful and widespread social media campaign, with Twitter and Facebook feeds flooded with the hashtag #MeToo. Within 24 hours, at least 4.7 million people made over 12 million posts. Individuals ...

Silenced Press: The State of Democracy in Mexico

     Posted on: February 26, 2018

by Antonio Martínez Velázquez* In 1906 Ricardo Flores Magón, an intellectual who fought for freedom and equality during the Mexican Revolution, criticized the “venality and aggressive cynicism” of a press that was “praising the clumsiness and wrongdoings of the government […] covering up crimes, threatening virtues, spreading evil and barbarism.” Today, ...

Like We Weren’t Worth Saving

     Posted on: January 7, 2019

How the Camp Fire Was a Social Disaster by Michael J. Coyle* The Camp Fire, which crushed the lives and livelihoods of the 30,000 residents of the town of Paradise, California, was not just a natural disaster. It was a social tragedy rooted in inequality and injustice. The Camp Fire is but another ...

Making Violence Visible: Mapping Violence against Guarani and Kaiowá Women in Brazil

     Posted on: July 16, 2021

by Camilla Rossi*   In November 2020 the Guarani and Kaiowá Women’s Council, Kuñangue Aty Guasu, shared the first comprehensive report documenting the initial outcomes of their Violence Mapping project, ‘Corpos Silenciados, Vozes Presentes’. Located in Mato Grosso do Sul, Brazil, since 2006 the Kuñangue Aty Guasu has been working with their ...

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