Race & Class, July 2015

The July issue of Race & Class takes up three topical themes: the monetarisation of private information, the politics of film and the demonisation of ‘anti-racism’.

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Transnational capital and the technology of domination and desire by Jerry Harris

A Luta Continua: radical filmmaking, Pan-African liberation and communal empowerment by R. Joseph Parrott

Migrant Media and the road to Injustice by Ken Fero

The auto-mobility of Gran Torino‘s American immigrant dream: cars, class and whiteness in Detroit’s post-industrial cityscape by Rebecca J. Kinney

Anti-racist witchcraft by Jenny Bourne

Anti-racism: totem and taboo – a review article by Jon Burnett


The divorced woman by Jeremy Seabrook


The Cambridge Companion to Nelson Mandela edited by Rita Barnard, Claim No Easy Victories: the legacy of Amilcar Cabral edited by Firoze Manji and Bill Fletcher Jr and Ruth First and Joe Slovo in the War Against Apartheid by Alan Wieder (Barbara Harlow)

Another Politics: talking across today’s transformative movements by Chris Dixon (Ted Rutland)

C.L.R. James in Imperial Britain by Christian Høgsbjerg (Andrew Smith)

The Tyranny of Silence: how one cartoon ignited a global debate on the future of free speech by Flemming Rose (Peter Hervik)

A Dancer in the Revolution: Stretch Johnson, Harlem Communist at the Cotton Club by Howard Eugene Johnson and Wendy Johnson (Chris Searle)

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Race & Class: a journal on racism, empire and globalisation

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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 £34/$63.