Race & Class, April 2012
The April 2012 issue of Race & Class contains two key articles.
Andrew Smith examines the way that moments of military defeat have been represented and put to use in the context of the history of modern imperialism. He argues that the representation of imperial defeat has been crucial in justifying further expansion. Saladin M. Ambar examines Malcolm X’s visit to the Oxford Union and his affirmation of the proposition that ‘Extremism in the defense of liberty is no vice; moderation in the pursuit of justice no virtue.’
Hemmed in: on the representation of Imperial defeat by Andrew Smith
Malcolm X at the Oxford Union by Saladin M. Ambar
Black longshoremen and the fight for equality in an ‘anti-racist’ union by Jake Alimahomed-Wilson
Neoliberal disasters and racialisation: the case of post-Katrina Latino labour by Nicole Trujillo-Pagan
Israel: promised land for Jews … as long as they’re not black? by Hanan Chehata
Decolonising the museum: Cité Nationale de l’Histoire de l’Immigration by Carol Ann Dixon
Listening to Revolt: the selected writings of George Rawick reviewed by Jordan T. Camp
Fuel on the Fire: oil and politics in occupied Iraq reviewed by Saleh Mamon
On Being Lebanese in Australia: identity, racism and the ethnic field reviewed by Ray Jureidini
The State of Islam: culture and Cold War politics in Pakistan reviewed by Snehal Shingavi
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Race & Class is published quarterly, in January, April, July and October, by Sage Publications for the Institute of Race Relations; individual subscriptions are £27/$47, for four issues, with an introductory rate of £20/$35 for new subscribers.