Protest and Punishment: The Repression of Resistance in the Era of Neoliberal Globalization

Just released! From Carolina Academic Press: a sharp collection of essays analyzing police and state repression of demonstrations in neo-liberal democracies [ 1-pg Info Sheet ] 294 pages | Paperback | Index ISBN: 9781611630886 LCCN: 2011052597 List of Contributors APA Citation: Shantz, J. (2012). Protest and punishment: The repression of resistance in the era of neoliberal globalization. Durham, N.C: Carolina Academic Press.

Table of Contents

Protest and Punishment: An Introduction (Jeff Shantz)

Criminalizing Dissent in Liberal Democracies: An Overview Punishing Protest: An Ongoing History Practices of Punishment Protecting Power Onward [Please note that this PDF of the intro is just for reference, it is the pre-published proofs only, and may contain errors.]

Protest in a Liberal Democracy Brian Martin

Limiting and Controlling Protest Repressing Dissent Conclusion

Illuminated in Its Lurid Light: Criminalization, Political Repression, and Dissent in the UK Christian Garland

Introduction Globalization in Question: In Search of a Concept Neoliberalism as Ideology and Practice Neoliberal Globalization/Globalizing Neoliberalism A Decade of Dissent: Alter-Globalization and Anti-Capitalist Mobilizations, A Comparative Analysis State Repression and the Criminalization of Dissent: The UK Experience

The FBI’s Attack on Dissent Ivan Greenberg

No Peace Dividend for the FBI Who Are the Terrorists? The FBI and Bush’s “War on Terror” New York City “October Plan”

Carceral Forms and Penal Practice from Poulo Condor to the PATRIOT Act: When Counterrevolutionary Chickens Come Home to Roost Brendan McQuade

[ Click here for a pre-published draft of this article on ScribD ] The Knowledges of the (Neo)Colonial Prison: Revolutionary Nationalism and Counterinsurgency “Chickens Come Home to Roost”: The Structural Importance of the Phoenix Program and Vietnamization Counterrevolutionary Chickens: Counterterrorism and Counterinsurgency in the Neoliberal Context

This Is Not a Riot: Minimization, Criminalization and the Policing of Protest in Seattle Prior to the 1999 WTO Shut-Down Leanne Serbulo

Introduction The Battle in Seattle and Subsequent Shift in Protest Policing Strategies The Minimization of Protest as a Policing Strategy in Seattle From Minimization to Criminalization: When Activists Push the Boundaries, Police React with Force Minimization Policing at the Battle in Seattle Discussion and Analysis Conclusion

Policing the “Summer of Rage”: Maintaining Post-Politics against the Specter of Dissensus Nathan Eisenstadt

From Post-Politics to a Politics of Rupture From a Politics of Rupture to Policing Post-politics 1. Practicing a Politics of Rupture — Intentions and Actions of Participants 2. Policing the “Summer of Rage” 1. Containment and Registration 2. The Securitization of Autonomous Space 3. The Production of Irrational Subjects 4. Humanizing/De-humanizing the Other Concluding Remarks Brutality and Consent as a Cohesive Dialectic The Contingency of the Post-Political The Power of Framing . . . and Feeling

Protest as “Extremism”: The Criminalization of Dissent within Dutch Immigration Policy Olga Aksyutina

“Refugees Must Flee Again!” or the Potential of an Offence Is Punishable The Criminalization of Protest in the State Discourse “Extremism”? Protest as “Extremism” Stop Deportations “Banner War” Deportation Prisons for Activists Conclusion

Protesting Degree Zero: On Black Bloc Tactics, Culture and Building the Movement Marc James Léger

Wild in the Streets Twice Around the Bloc Aesthetics, Politics, History A Black Hole in Reality

Protest and Punishment in Canada: From Legislation to Martial Law Jeff Shantz

Punishing the Poor: The June 15, 2000 Police Riot and the Criminalization of Anti-Poverty Movements Acts of (Anti-)Terrorism Kananaskis 2002: Anti-Terrorism, Protest, and the Militarization of Public Space The Toronto 2010 G8 Meetings: “Public Works” and Martial Law Same as the Old On Native Land From Liberal to Neo-Liberal Democracy Anti-Terrorism and Social Division Anti-Terrorism and Movement Building

Initial Notes on Occupy Movements and Repression Jeff Shantz

[Here is a PDF of this chapter, a working draft which is strictly for reference, it is the pre-published proofs only, and may contain errors.]

Why Occupy? Shifting Terrain: New Movements, New Challenges Occupying Repression: The 1% Respond Mainstream Media and the Evictions A Tale of Two Movements Conclusion APA Citation: Shantz, J. (2012). Protest and punishment: The repression of resistance in the era of neoliberal globalization. Durham, N.C: Carolina Academic Press.