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A.6.a. General Titles
Collection of brief articles on key issues, protest by regions, key actors, and assessments by actors within the movement.
Analysis of Social Forum processes, the nature of the global justice movement and the Zapatista experience. NB: Development, vol. 47 no 3 (2004) is on ‘Corporate Social Responsibility’.
Looks at Global Justice Movement in a broad historical framework and relates it to case studies of earlier struggles in the USA, UK, France, South Africa, Algeria, the Philippines and Jamaica.
Committed political and economic analysis of the injustices and dangers of neoliberal globalization by a leading thinker and activist in the Global Justice Movement. Includes brief discussion of campaigns (Jubilee 2000, opposition to the Multilateral Agreement on Investment, summit protests) and ends with chapter on why the movement should be nonviolent.
Analyses by both Australian and international contributors of problems posed by globalization.
Includes essays related to the anti-globalization movement and on civil disobedience in context of transnational mobilization.
Wide ranging exploration of campaigns in all parts of the world seen at first hand. Includes coverage of Sem Terra in Brazil, Cochabamba in Bolivia, township resistance to privatization in South Africa, the Zapatistas, opposition to mining in West Papua, and campaigning groups in the USA. See also his: Kingsnorth, Paul , Protest still matters New Statesman, 08/05/2006 , 8 May, 2006, discussing why the Global Justice Movement has dropped out of the news, the turn away from street demonstrations to social forums, and stressing that struggles still continue, especially in the Global South.
Extensive collection of brief articles on campaigns round the world using different tactics and approaches.
Assessment of World Social Forum conference in Tunisia March 2013, attempting to link the ‘alter-globalization’ movement and the ‘Arab Spring’.
Over 40 contributions from writers and activists on resistance to neoliberal globalization, including material on anti-privatization campaigns in South Africa and Indian peasants opposing the WTO.
Accounts of campaigns illustrating movement building and different types of action. Final section on ‘practical tips’ and list of organizations.
Examines history and organization of WSF and argues need to move beyond acting as platform for diverse movements.
On the evolution of Ruckus out of Greenpeace.
Thirty three essays, mainly by US-based activists, on the new radicalism and direct action in the Global Justice Movement.
Part 1: the author, an activist and ecofeminist, chronicles the global justice movement from Seattle to Genoa. Part 2 explores the future of the movement and debates between advocates of violent and nonviolent tactics.
On the fifth World Social Forum gathering in Porto Alegre.