Protest camps / Anna Feigenbaum, Fabian Frenzel and Patrick McCurdy.
From Tahrir Square to St Paul's Cathedral, from the Red Shirts in Thailand to the Teachers in Oaxaca, protest camps are a highly visible feature of activism, where people come together to imagine alternative worlds and articulate contentious politics, often in confrontation with the state. Exam...
|Main Authors:||, ,|
- About the authors
- The multiple origins of organised camping
- 0.1 Global protest camps prior to 2011
- What makes a 'protest camp'?
- The link between protest camps and (new) social movements
- Concept soup
- 0.2 The concept soup
- Infrastructural analysis and book structure
- 0.3 The infrastructures of protest camps
- An historical review of selected protest camps
- 0.4 Welcome tents like this one at Occupy Bristol form a central feature of many protest camps.
- 0.5 Tents in the evening sun at HoriZone protest camp, Stirling, July 2005
- 0.6 The library of Occupy LSX
- 1 Infrastructures and practices of protest camping
- Protest camps and crafting a homeplace
- 1.1 A noticeboard at Heiligendamm anti-G8 camp in Germany, 2007
- 1.2 The Oaxaca encampments in 2006 filled the city's streets
- 1.3 The spokescouncil model
- 1.4 Compost toilets are part of the holistic, permaculture-inspired, ecological outlook of protest camps
- Exposing the law.
- 1.5 Laws and legal battles can form part of the struggle to create camps
- 'Travelling' infrastructures
- 1.6 Infrastructures travel, with tripods being used at different UK Climate Camps, including here at Kingsnorth in 2008
- 1.7 Note of solidarity at Occupy LSX
- 2 Media and communication infrastructures
- 2.1 Entrance to the HoriZoneprotest camp, Stirling, July 2005
- 2.2 A media tent is part of many protest camps
- 2.3 Mainshill Solidarity Camp zine teaches readers how to build a bender
- Print-based media.
- 2.4 True Unity News was published in the Resurrection City camp
- 2.5 Greenham Common's communication infrastructures included on-site media-making and off-site offices
- 2.6 The debut issue of The Occupied Wall Street Journal, October 2011
- 2.7 The Tahrir Square media tent
- 3 Protest action infrastructures
- 3.1 Protest camping as direct action
- Protest camps as places of protest action
- The question of violence
- Diversity of tactics
- Protest action ecology
- 3.2 Climate Camp in the City at the G20 meeting in London, 2009
- Protest action ecosystems.
- 3.3 Police violence often reveals the race, class and gender oppressions that operate in protest camps
- 3.4 Kate Evans' abseiling handbook
- 4 Governance infrastructures
- 4.1 The hand signals of consensus decision-making popularised by Occupy
- Organic horizontality and partial organisation
- The organised camp and organic horizontality
- Resurrection City and anarchitecture
- Anti-nuclear occupations
- The development of formalised consensus decision-making
- Horizontality without formal horizontal decision-making.