Taganarchy

Anarchist zine pdf library

Check it it out:

Have you ever noticed how so many anarchist ideas remain on the internet? Have you noticed that the few anarchist publications around get more contributions than production help, and that so many ideas never make it into any of them? Have you also ever noticed that many people won’t take the time to search for anarchist ideas even though they may agree with them? We think we have some ideas to get anarchist ideas off the internet, have unlimited printing and distribution possibilities, and to put anarchist ideas into the hands of curious people.

This isn’t a new idea, it is based on Schnews in the UK and fax spammers of the 90’s. The idea is to use people’s existing printers and copy machines for a radically decentralized printing and distribution network.

I’d love to see something like this dedicated to magic as well. We’re working on getting an occult and sacred text library running on Key23, and a small form occult propaganda would be a nice additional section.

Portland IMC: A Revolution in anarchist Printing

(via Last Word Blog)

It’s Time for the Left to Reclaim the Word “Anarchy”

Mother Jones has an article on left anarchism:

If you’ve watched the news much in the past two years, the term “anarchist” probably evokes balaclava-clad ruffians with no political agenda beyond breaking windows, burning police cars, and looting stores. Mention the word and the world tunes out; violent thugs can’t possibly have a message worth listening to. The term has been used to paint all activists with the same brush and to justify violent responses against peaceful and aggressive protesters alike. The New York Post even called Carlo Giuliani, the protester killed by Italian carabinieri at the G-8 summit in Genoa, an “anarchist berserker” who “deserved what he got.”

As it happens, it was during another protest, more than 100 years ago, that the word “anarchist” first made headlines. On May 1, 1886, an anarchist group called the Chicago Knights of Labor — whose supporters included Mary Harris “Mother” Jones — staged a peaceful march for an eight-hour workday. The event led to a days-long general strike involving thousands of workers; at one rally, police arrived and without provocation sprayed the crowd with gunfire, killing at least one demonstrator.

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