January/February 2020 cover

Climate justice organizing in the heart of oil country

The story of climate justice organizing in Alberta is the story of a group of activists learning how to lose, and keep fighting. Plus, articles about democratizing digital platforms and cultural production; an ode to picket line gardens; an investigation into climate change, eco-tourism, and Gwich’in culture in the Yukon’s northernmost community; and emails from Kashmir. Plus a review of Kai Cheng Thom’s I Hope We Choose Love, a Gord Hill comic, and more.

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  • Magazine

    A year in revolt

    Since September, a wave of protests has swept across the globe. Inequality and its violent maintenance is at the heart of the discontent.

  • Magazine

    The implicit militancy of gardening

    After two months on strike, CUPE 3903 members were feeling worn out. That changed when, one night – armed with a Rototiller, under cover of darkness – they decided to plant a community garden on the picket line.

  • Magazine

    A new era for Old Crow

    In the Yukon’s northernmost community, the Vuntut Gwitchin First Nation is reckoning with how to preserve their land and culture, amid a warming climate and an influx of tourists

  • Magazine

    Platforms for people, not profit

    Digital platforms boast that they’ve “democratized” cultural production. But getting to use something and having a meaningful say in its operation are two different things – and only one is really democratic. But what would truly democratic platforms and cultural production look like in Canada?

  • Magazine

    Organizing through loss in the heart of oil country

    The story of climate justice organizing in Alberta, at the heart of the tarsands, is the story of a group of young activists learning what it means to lose, and keep on fighting

  • A watercolour scene of Srinagar. Fruit trees drop orange fruit on a deserted street, save for two armed soldiers with guns, who look quizzically up at the tree.

    Border poem

    On August 5, 2019, the Indian government issued a constitutional order stripping the disputed state of Jammu and Kashmir of its semi-autonomous status. These emails between two friends in Pakistan and Kashmir present the international crisis as it unfolds in real time through the eyes of two young women.

  • The cover of I Hope We Choose Love over a light blue background. On the book cover, there are two red carnations.

    love as radical action

    What does it mean when “choosing love” isn’t an individual act, but a collective effort of building a world in which all of our material needs are met? estefania alfonso falcon reviews Kai Cheng Thom’s I Hope We Choose Love.

  • Magazine

    Transformation takes practice

    There’s no rulebook for transformative justice work. What we have and are being given are principles, beliefs, guidelines, and personal experiences. We must use these offerings iteratively, as tools to grapple with our own spaces and our positions within them.