Since Trump’s election, fascism has barged onto center stage, moving more brazenly into public space, mainstream media and public discourse than it has in decades. This renewed and emboldened presence of overt fascism has been met by an explosion of analysis and discussion about its history and politics, and the conditions necessary for its emergence. A proportionally growing attention is also being paid to the history and politics of anti-fascism.
This is welcome, and it is crucially needed. However, it’s also true that the bulk of the writing and speaking on fascism and anti-fascism—the better-selling books, the high-profile interviews–are being done by white men.
Gallery of the Streets
“We Begin with Play,” Kai Lumumba Barrow Gallery of the Streets is a network of autonomous artists, activists, and scholars committed to abolitionist movement-building. Led by queer Black feminist politics, our work is created by people who live, love, fight, work, and play in … Read more