A worker is a worker, whether in prison or not, and a group of workers is a union, whether recognized by the state or not. Incarcerated workers are some of the most exploited in the United States. We are doing everything we can do to support them, and call on all people of conscience in this country to join this movement to end the New Jim Crow and abolish the prison industrial complex
—  Jim Faulkner, Incarcerated Workers Organizing Committee member

There are probably hundreds of things missing from this list. Thousands. The point is that anarchism in not merely Anti-Statism (and is of course not purely an “anti” movement, the vast majority of anarchists unified behind the ideals of libertarian-socialism, solidarity, and direct action).

Anarchism is an evolving ideology. We should always be in search of unjustified hierarchical structures.


Ucsd students demonstrate against a conference celebrating 20 years of nafta called “Mexico moving forward: 20 years of nafta and beyond”. This conference features capitalists, politicians, and academics who have made millions off of the exploitation of the poor as a result of free trade agreements and land privatization. Speakers included Janet napolitano, Luis tellez, and Jesus vizcarra.

The students marched in solidarity with the zapatistas, showing the 20 years of indigenous struggle, before occupying the institute of the Americas building and the center for Iberian and Latin American studies, a school at Ucsd that receives funding from the CIA and has produced studies used to legitimize neoliberal policies.

¡Ya basta!
¡Todo el poder al pueblo!

Update: as details of the event unfold I’ll upload them, this event just happened this morning so a lot of the details aren’t out. Here’s the press release the coalition of student groups that organized the event posted: http://conjuncturemagazine.org/2014/03/06/students-protest-nafta-celebration-at-ucsd

edit: CILAS and institute of the America’s were not in fact occupied, but were “ghost” occupied. 

These people [Wobblies] do not belong to any country, no flag, no law, no Supreme Being. I do not know what to do. I cannot punish them. Listen to them singing. They are singing all the time, yelling and hollering, and telling the jailers to quit work and join the union. They are worse than animals.
—  San Diego Chief of Police Keno Wilson, 1912