January/February 2022 cover

Kicking cops out of school

Talking to organizers about what it takes to get police out of schools – and keep them out. An investigation into the C-IRG, the secretive arm of the RCMP that enforces injunctions for resource extraction companies in B.C. The Ross River Dena’s fight to protect Kaska Country – and with it, their animal relatives. After revelations of rampant sexual violence and abuse in Regina’s non-profits, survivors search for justice. Plus a book review on opium, a parting shot on reproductive justice for trans women, and more. 

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  • Magazine

    Police and property

    The theme of property – and the vision of a world no longer organized by its logic – is one that is threaded through most of the stories in this issue.

  • Magazine

    Ancient remnants

    The fight to protect old-growth forests – one of the last few places where it’s possible to witness land before capitalism.

  • Magazine

    The C-IRG: the resource extraction industry’s best ally

    In British Columbia, a little-known arm of the RCMP is dedicated to enforcing injunctions for resource extraction companies. Interviews with land defenders, a C-IRG commander, and an anonymous source reveal details about their history, training, and practices.

  • Magazine

    “We have our footsteps everywhere”

    In 2018 the Kaska Dena created their own hunting permit system, to protect their land and the animals that share it. In doing so, they amplified a complex dispute between the Kaska and settler governments about who has authority over the land.

  • Magazine

    Organizing against education’s jailers

    Police-free schools means kicking cops out, keeping them out, and much more.

  • Magazine

    Saskatchewan survivors and the non-profit industrial complex

    After revelations of rampant sexual violence and abuse in Regina’s non-profits, where can survivors turn for justice?

  • Magazine

    On Opium: An intoxicating call to arms against the War on Drugs

    In Carlyn Zwarenstein’s new book, “On Opium,” she forces us to reconsider everything we’ve ever thought about pain and opioids. Her call to action is unmistakable: policies that criminalize and dehumanize drug users will continue to drive the opioid crisis.

  • Magazine

    Demanding reproductive justice for trans women

    If we could reimagine our world in order to put trans women’s well-being at its centre, maybe we could make the system more equitable and safe for all parents and children.