Against Freedom, written by Valerie Morse, details the agenda against freedom, from the legislative changes since 9/11 to the suppression of dissent and the media manipulation of public understanding, in order to provide an alternative view of what is happening and what can be done to stop the war.
An account written while inside prison from Valerie Morse — one of the ‘Urewera 16’ — of life in prison, the bureacracy and arbitrary exercise of power, and how those on the outside can support those trapped within. “They can imprison our bodies but our hearts and minds will always be FREE.”
Clean, green and cruelty-free? explodes the myth of New Zealand as a pristine and animal-friendly environment. Designed as a resource for animal advocates, it will be of interest to anyone concerned about animal suffering.
Down with Empire, Up with Spring is a lucid account of the last 15 years of the ecological movement in Britain and the development of their tactics, strategies and vision. It is hugely inspiring to those of us involved in ecological struggles here in Aotearoa and it is also helpful in placing these struggles in the context of the general fight against Power and Capital.
It has taken us a long time, but it is finally done. Issue 10 of imminent rebellion, New Zealand’s leading anarchist journal, is available now from Rebel Press
Issue 11 of imminent rebellion, an irregular anarchist journal from deep within the south pacific, is now available, fresh off the (paper) guillotine.
Issue 12 of imminent rebellion, the (very) irregular anarchist journal from deep in the South Pacific.
The irregular anarchist journal from deep in the South Pacific makes its 9th and biggest appearance at more than 100 pages and containing articles from fourteen writers. This is the first issue in three years, and marks a substantial shift in format, moving away from a magazine and to something more akin to a journal.
Industrial Unionism is a pamphlet with two local articles on the Industrial Workers of the World (I.W.W.) in New Zealand, the first details the activities of the I.W.W. around the turn of the 20th Century and its decline during the greta depression. The second is an historical article dating to 1913 and sets out the principles of industrial unionism as opposed to trade unionism.
A zine about depression, anxiety, capitalism, teen angst and taking care of each other.
Partly a travel journal written in Palestine/Israel, partly random thoughts about Palestine, Zionism, Jewish identity, colonialism and stargate SG1.
I spent two months wandering around Europe. Nine planes, twenty two trains, twenty four beds. So this zine is about vegan food, public parks, fancy buildings, trains, books, squats, museums, anarchist social centres, Jewish history, trees, rabbits, seagulls and anxiety.
In this book, Toby Boraman captures some of the imagination, the audacity, the laughs and the wildness that animated many of the social movements of the sixties and seventies in Aoteaora/New Zealand. Rabble Rousers and Merry Pranksters is a richly-detailed tale about a much neglected anti-authoritarian leftist current in Aotearoa/New Zealand history.
Remains to be Seen traces the ashes of Joe Hill from their distribution in Chicago to wartime New Zealand. Drawing on previously unseen archival material, it examines the persecution and censorship of anarchists, socialists and Wobblies in New Zealand during the First World War.
This zine is about small victories. The little moments of resistance, the ones that won’t win you the battle, the ones that give you hope to keep fighting.
A collection of political poems and lyrics by Wellington anarchist punk poet, doctor, musician and songwriter Ken Vicious.
The Compassionate Contrarians is the first comprehensive history of vegetarianism in Aotearoa New Zealand; in it writer Catherine Amey uncovers the quirks of the vegetarian experience in a land of meat and dairy and describes how animal-free diets evolved in New Zealand from Victorian vegetarians through to modern animal rights campaigners.
On October 15th, 2007 an estimated 300 police raided houses all over Aotearoa New Zealand and arrested people based on warrants issued under the Terrorism Suppression Act. Lives were turned upside down as the police searched for evidence of ‘terrorism.’ This book is a collection of oral history interviews of people affected by those raids and the aftermath.
Emily Bailey writes from a Maori-Pakeha perspective: “So why reject the Treaty now? Because for many Maori there never was an agreement to give up sovereignty over ourselves. […] And there was never an agreement to give up our tohunga, our reo, our carved meeting houses or our right to rebel against those who raped, beat, murdered and stole from us if we didn’t.”