Why Anarchists Don't Vote

This collection of classic writings highlights and explains the anarchists' enduring critique of electoralism and representative government. Featuring writings by Michael Bakunin, Peter Kropotkin, Lucy Parsons, Emma Goldman, Alexander Berkman, Kotoku Shusui, a poem by Voltairine De Cleyre, and an afterword by Cindy Milstein.

Edited and introduced by Nani Ferreira-Mathews and Andrew Zonneveld
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⇩ New & Noteworthy ⇩

Pan-African Social Ecology

by Modibo Kadalie
Modibo Kadalie has spent nearly six decades as an activist, organizer, teacher, and scholar in the ongoing struggle for Pan-African freedom. In this collection of interviews and public talks, he reflects on the sit-ins, boycotts, strikes, urban rebellions, and anticolonialist movements that have animated the late-twentieth and early-twenty-first centuries. Kadalie demonstrates how forms of directly democratic organizing that have evolved through these freedom struggles also present the promise of a ecological future. In so doing, he explains that direct democracy is the key to both Black liberation and ecological security. This concise, radical, and iconoclastic book calls on present and future generations of activists to reconnect with the spirit of these movements without lionizing individual leaders or lending legitimacy to any government or politician.
$14.99Order Online

Intimate Direct Democracy

by Modibo Kadalie
Modibo Kadalie's newest book offers a critical reexamination of the history and historiography surrounding two sites of African maroonage in North America: The Great Dismal Swamp in Virginia and North Carolina; and Fort Mose in Florida. Kadalie's study of these sites offers a new lens of "intimate direct democracy," through which readers are invited to re-examine their notions of human social history and the true meaning of democracy.
Modibo Kadalie, author.Edited and Introduced by Andrew Zonneveld.$19.99Order Online