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Laura A. Sparks

Relying on select US government Torture Memos, this article develops the term “surveillance time” to highlight the ways in which surveillance practices, in this case within the material confines of post-9/11 detention centers, come to threaten humans’ subjectivities through temporal disruption and manipulation. While surveillance has lately been understood in digital terms, such as in corporations’ data-mining practices and in technologies like facial-recognition software, we should not neglect its material, embodied dimensions. Surveillance time ultimately asks us to reconsider how monitoring and information-harvesting practices blur the boundaries between human bodies and data. Attention to the relationship between torture and surveillance also opens up new possibilities for understanding the now-ubiquitous monitoring strategies integrated into everyday life.

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Introduction

On a 1st Anniversary

Jonathan A. Allan, Chris Haywood, and Frank G. Karioris

-rose-higher-in-three-months-of-covid-19-than-it-did-in-two-years-of-the-great-recession/ . Hollingsworth , Heather , and Marion Renault . 2020 . “ One-Day US Deaths Top 3,000, more than D-Day or 9/11 .” Associated Press , 11 December . https

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Tehmina Pirzada

Muslimness and femininity in comics is sporadic and somewhat limited in nature. Dust, created in the post 9/11 era is a burka-clad Afghan girl who willfully dons the burka and uses her super powers to destroy her enemies. However, Dust still exists within a

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Sade for Sade's Sake

Inside Paul Chan's Transmedial Laboratory

Olivier Delers

backdrop of S/M images, but also highly referential, for instance when Colin Powell contributes a text on friendship that he borrows from Maurice Blanchot. 3 While Chan's work falls squarely in the category of post-9/11 art, it also gestures toward the

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Jane M. Kubiesa, Looi van Kessel, Frank Jacob, Robert Wood, and Paul Gordon Kramer

engagement and disengagement, which corresponds to any relationship. Caron invites us to consider HIV in terms of relationalities created by other kinds of public traumas: 9/11, the ongoing debate in France regarding the legality of wearing the hijab in

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“This Is My Story”

The Reclaiming of Girls’ Education Discourses in Malala Yousafzai’s Autobiography

Rosie Walters

of her autobiography. Her story resonated in the West in a post-9/11 context of “save the Muslim girl” stories ( Sensoy and Marshall 2010: 309 ; see also Yaqin 2013 ). Leigh Gilmore and Elizabeth Marshall write, “The ‘veiled’ brown girl in need of