Submitted by worker on Tue, 01/20/2015 - 11:42
From Black and Green Review
Black and Green Review is a new anarcho-primitivist (AP) magazine with a single goal: to deepen the AP and Green Anarchist (GA) critiques through open discussion and debate.
There is regrettably a long standing anarchist tradition of surface level dwelling. The words become subject to more scrutiny than the concepts and the discussion trickles to a self-reflexive standstill while meaningful action withers. We get lost in fluff and propaganda of the creed.
Submitted by Anonymous on Mon, 01/19/2015 - 15:18
We are pleased to announce the release of the first issue of the anarchist aperiodic magazine Des Ruines from France, 112 pages in A4 binding format. This magazine will give itself the ambition to stir reflections, research and debate about anarchists and anti-authoritarians perspectives. Some lively debate and still relevant, some others left out and dug for the occasion.
The table of content and covers can be seen here:
Submitted by Anonymous on Sat, 01/10/2015 - 17:06
A Request for Funding by FTTP
The content is almost done. It's been a few years since our last issue, and somehow we have found the motivations to compile a new one. We have printed and distributed upwards of 60,000 copies of this magazine. That means we have helped raise the awareness of different struggles across the world to thousands and thousands of readers. We have also been circulated in prisons around the world, as we are, and always will be, free to prisoners (and most people, considering we rarely charge).
Submitted by Anonymous on Wed, 01/07/2015 - 22:23
Black Seed is a bi-annual green anarchist, submission-based publication. We are a conversational project meaning that our goal is to help facilitate face-to-face conversations based on submissions we have received and curated into a printed publication. Taking steps away from Internet culture feels integral to this project, though sadly, as you are likely reading this on a screen, we know too well it is a process for many of us to learn and re-learn. Exciting as printed words may be, we admit these ideas and experiences are largely born out of coping with the symptoms of civilization.