Interface 6(2), November 2014, Movement internationalism(s)

Issue-6-2-coverInterface volume 6 number 2, November 2014 Movement internationalism(s)
Read and download the issue here (open access)

Contents Volume 6 issue 2,
Editorial Movement internationalism/s.  Peter Waterman and Laurence Cox (pp. 1 – 12)
Movement internationalism(s)
International solidarity in social movements (research note) Cristina Flesher Fominaya (pp. 16 – 25)
Exploring the problems of solidarity (conference report) David Landy, Hilary Darcy, José Gutiérrez (pp. 26 – 34)
The international labour movement in, against and beyond, the globalized and informatized cage of capitalism and bureaucracy (interview) Peter Waterman (pp. 35 – 58)
Alter-mondialisme, alter-syndicalisme? Revue et regard sur l’Australie (peer-reviewed article) Stéphane Le Queux (pp. 59 – 75)
The dynamics of north-south relationships within transnational debt campaigning (peer-reviewed article) Jean Somers (pp. 76 – 102)
Internationalising the campaign for justice in Bhopal: balancing the local, national and transnational (peer-reviewed article)  Tomás Mac Sheoin (pp. 103 – 129)
“We don’t get involved in the internal affairs of Palestinians”: Elisions and tensions in North-South solidarity practices (peer-reviewed article) David Landy (pp. 130 – 142)
Conceptualizing solidarity and realizing struggle: testing against the Palestinian call for the boycott of Israel (peer-reviewed article) Sriram Ananth (pp. 143 – 163)
International solidarity in the global justice movement: coping with national and sectoral affinities (peer-reviewed article) Priska Daphi (pp. 164 – 179)
Migrant inclusion organization activity at the supranational level: examining two forms of domestic political opportunity structures (peer-reviewed article) Melissa Schnyder (pp. 180 – 215)
Activist experiences of solidarity work (action note) Mike Aiken, Gregorio Baremblitt, Nicola Bullard, Carine Clément, Ann Deslandes, Sara Koopman, Sander Van Lanen (pp. 216 – 223)
A Spinozist sort of solidarity: from homo-nationalism to queer-internationalism (action note) Ben Trott (pp. 224 – 229)

General articles
Nonviolent struggle and its application in new social movements: an interview with Srdja Popović (activist interview)
Gloria Novović (pp. 230 – 243)
Planetary destruction, ecofeminists and transformative politics in the early 1980s (peer-reviewed article) Benedikte Zitouni (pp. 244 – 270)
Anxiety, affective struggle and precarity consciousness-raising (peer-reviewed article) Institute for Precarious Consciousness (pp. 271 – 300)
What do you see that I cannot? Peer facilitations of difference and conflict in the collective production of independent youth media (peer-reviewed article) Rachel Kulick (pp. 301 – 327)
Cognitive dimension in cross-movement alliances: the case of squatting and tenants’ movements in Warsaw (peer-reviewed article) Dominika V. Polanska (pp. 328 – 356)
Democratic uprisings and protest politics: a study of the Occupy San Diego social movement (event analysis) Lindsey Lupo (pp. 357 – 370)

Reviews
Cristina Flesher Fominaya, Social Movements and Globalization: How Protests and Occupations are Changing the World. Reviewed by Catherine Eschle.
Brian Doherty and Timothy Doyle, Environmentalism, Resistance and Solidarity: The Politics of Friends of the Earth International. Reviewed by Eurig Scandrett.
Francis Dupuis-Déri, Who’s Afraid of the Black Blocs? Anarchy in Action Around the World. Reviewed by Gary Roth.
Íde Corley, Helen Fallon, Laurence Cox, Silence would be Treason: Last Writings of Ken Saro-Wiwa. Reviewed by Amanda Slevin.
B. Keniston, Choosing to be Free: The Life Story of Rick Turner. Reviewed by Richard Pithouse.
Dan Hancox, The Village against the World. Reviewed by Kenneth Good.
Manfred Steger, James Goodman and Erin Wilson, Justice Globalism:Ideology, Crises, Policy. Reviewed by Ariel Salleh.
Gwendolyn Hall, A black communist in the freedom struggle AND Joshua Bloom & Waldo Martin, Black against empire: The History and Politics of the Black Panther Party. Reviewed by Mandisi Majavu

Cover art
This is a photo taken at the Lennon Wall of Hong Kong, during the 2014 protests for democracy. It is based in the occupied area and started with a few post-it notes encouraging the students and participants. It grew rapidly and attracted creative additions to the wall. This photo was taken by Bridget Clancey, a student in Hong Kong, who is also a supporter of the movement and for democratic development of Hong Kong.

About Interface
Interface: a journal for and about social movements is a peer-reviewed journal of practitioner research produced by movement participants and engaged academics.Interface is globally organised in a series of different regional collectives, and is produced as a multilingual journal. Peer-reviewed articles have been subject to double-blind review by one researcher and one movement practitioner.
The views expressed in any contributions to Interface: a journal for and about social movements are those of the authors and contributors, and do not necessarily represent those of Interface, the editors, the editorial collective, or the organizations to which the authors are affiliated. Interface is committed to the free exchange of ideas in the best tradition of intellectual and activist inquiry.
The Interface website is based at the National University of Ireland Maynooth.

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