Submitted by Anonymous on Thu, 06/05/2014 - 08:37
For Max Stirner the state is an enemy. In the state individuals must sacrifice their labour, body, and freedom to a collective called the state . The government needs money so it takes property and labour. It subordinates human beings to its will and crushes them if they resist. The state is, therefore, the enemy of all human beings.
Submitted by Anonymous on Wed, 06/04/2014 - 17:54
“… the existing movement [against the techno-industrial system] is of low effectiveness because too many of the people in the movement are there for the wrong reasons. [...] For [some], revolution is only a kind of game that they play as an outlet for rebellious impulses. For still others, participation in the movement is an ego-trip. They compete for status, or they write “analyses”and “critiques” that serve more to feed their own vanity than to advance the revolutionary cause.” 
Submitted by Anonymous on Tue, 06/03/2014 - 15:15
On September 20, 2014, Bill McKibben's 350.org and a host of other Green NGOs are calling (
http://www.rollingstone.com/politics/news/a-call-to-arms-an-invitation-t...) for a massive march through New York City to demand "the world we know is within our reach: a world with an economy that works for people and the planet. A world safe from the ravages of climate change. A world with good jobs, clean air, and healthy communities for everyone."
Submitted by Anonymous on Tue, 06/03/2014 - 13:12
Submitted by Anonymous on Mon, 06/02/2014 - 23:40
#23: May ’68 and the Situationist International – The Ex-Worker is back! In our 23rd episode, after we catch up on how radicals around the world celebrated May Day in the streets this year, we’ll turn back the clock a few decades to a particularly notorious May: Paris in 1968. This episode focuses on the strikes and riots that nearly toppled the French state – as well as the Situationist International, those Marxist-influenced art radicals whose theories influenced the uprising. One of the key texts coming from the Situationist tradition, Raoul Vaneigem’s The Revolution of Everyday Life, appears on the Chopping Block.
Submitted by Anonymous on Mon, 06/02/2014 - 17:35
In May of 2012 five anti fascists were arrested and later that year convicted of taking part in emphatically, stopping a meeting of white supremacists at a restaurant in Tinley Park, which is a Chicago suburb. tinleyparkfive.wordpress.com/about
Dylan Sutherlin is one of those 5 and is due to be released from prison at the end of July. So , Bloomington ABC , NYC ABC , and Sacramento Prisoner Support have launched a campaign to start a release fund for Dylan.
Submitted by worker on Mon, 06/02/2014 - 13:41
From The News Tribune - BY CRAIG SAILOR
Home is a small bucolic community on the shores of Key Peninsula. One hundred years ago, it also was an anarchists’ enclave and a hotbed of controversy.
Formed with the best intentions of its founders, Home — the experiment — eventually failed. But from 1896 to 1921 it was a thriving community of, at first, like-minded families that rolled with the punches of an outside world that often held them in contempt.
Submitted by Anonymous on Sun, 06/01/2014 - 12:25
What happened in Barcelona this past week isn't over. In the present circumstances it would not be a cliché to say that the fires that were set from the 26th to the 31st of May, and they numbered in the hundreds and several of them were as large as the wide avenues they built to prevent our revolts, live on in our hearts. Tens of thousands of people have won transformative experiences. When they see a cop, an intersection, a construction site, a dumpster, a bank, a surveillance camera, a journalist, new meanings and new possibilities appear unbidden before their eyes.