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“Litigation Is Our Last Resort”

Addressing Uncertainty, Undone Science, and Bias in Court to Assert Indigenous Rights

Bindu Panikkar

( 1 ): 50 – 80 . 10.1111/j.1467-9566.2004.00378.x Bullard , Robert D. 2000 . Dumping in Dixie: Race, Class and Environmental Quality . London : Routledge . Burch , Matthew , and Katherine Furman . 2019 . “ Objectivity in Science and Law: A

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Kate Pride Brown

Metropolitan Statistical Area (MSA) Demographics. MSA Population % non-white % Latino (any race) Median per capita income Poverty rate MSA ranking in GDP Atlanta 5.7 million 45% 10% $25,288 12% 10th Phoenix 4.6 million 27% 30% $21,907 17% 15th San Antonio 2

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Neglected Tropical Diseases

Creating a New Disease Grouping

Samantha Vanderslott

. The Causes and Impacts of Neglected Tropical and Zoonotic Diseases: Opportunities for Integrated Intervention Strategies . Washington, DC : National Academies Press . Ring , Natalie J. 2003 . “ Inventing the Tropical South: Race, Region, and the

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Karen Hébert, Joshua Mullenite, Alka Sabharwal, David Kneas, Irena Leisbet Ceridwen Connon, Peter van Dommelen, Cameron Hu, Brittney Hammons, and Natasha Zaretsky

rich private investors while indigenous groups try to claim their stake on Tulare Lake. Meanwhile, postcolonial South Africa and India see neocolonial courses of action controlling their water resources through class- and race-based diversions of water

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Michael Sheridan

Boundaries have become hot topics in recent social science. Studies of nationalism, globalization, and migration require attention to spatially bounded social phenomena. Gender, race, and class studies focus on bounded categories and the work it

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Mapping the Food Movement

Addressing Inequality and Neoliberalism

Teresa Marie Mares and Alison Hope Alkon

In this article, we bring together academic literature tracing contemporary social movements centered on food, unpacking the discourses of local food, community food security, food justice, and food sovereignty. This body of literature transcends national borders and draws on a rich genealogy of studies on environmental justice, the intersections of race, class, and gender, and sustainable agro-food systems. Scholars have emphasized two key issues that persist within these movements: inequalities related to race and class that shape the production, distribution, and consumption of food, and the neoliberal constraints of market-based solutions to problems in the food system. This article claims that food movements in the United States would be strengthened through reframing their work within a paradigm of food sovereignty, an approach that would emphasize the production of local alternatives, but also enable a dismantling of the policies that ensure the dominance of the corporate food regime. The article concludes by offering a critical analysis of future research directions for scholars who are committed to understanding and strengthening more democratic and sustainable food systems.

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Anne-Laure Amilhat Szary

geographies of regions and territories ( Paasi, et al., 2018 ) does not even mention gender, class, or race. As for the Brenner Reader ( Brenner et al., 2003 ), the term “gender” is present, but the few occurrences of the term mix it with other components

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Contradictions of Solidarity

Whiteness, Settler Coloniality, and the Mainstream Environmental Movement

Joe Curnow and Anjali Helferty

academic discussions of solidarity in the environmental movement rarely engage the politics of racialization and colonialism. Nowhere in the literature do we find a substantial exploration of how race and colonialism shape the context of environmental

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Accounting for Loss in Fish Stocks

A Word on Life as Biological Asset

Jennifer E. Telesca

stock as population, race, or progenitor of a people, reflected in the phrase, “Mary is of good stock.” Although these meanings seem to share no mutual affinity at first glance, this article claims the contrary: it is precisely in their definitions

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Mara Viveros Vigoya

d’adopter des principes libéraux pour créer des pactes sociaux ont dû faire face à une contradiction évidente entre une égalité juridique et les inégalités persistantes de classe, de « race » 1 , de genre et de sexualité (Wade, 2009a). Au sein du