Text on beige background that reads: Do you think it's a coincidence those contributing the least to climate change are the ones most affected by it?

The world is a dumpster fire! Today we’re talking about what’s been helping us get through quarantine, the Anthropocene and the hypocrisy of its hyper-ethics, Black feminist futurity and imagination and environmental racism and the slow violence of redlining, superfund sites, and the water in Flint, MI. We also discuss the value of taking up arms versus taking up community care during and after the revolution, as well as the ethics, politics, and erotics of sharing videos of Black death.

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Discussed this week:

Blackness and the Pitfalls of Anthropocene Ethics (Axelle Karera, 2019)

Staying With the Trouble: Making Kin in the Chthulucene (Donna J. Haraway, 2016)

How Decades of Racist Housing Policy Left Neighborhoods Sweltering (The New York Times, Brad Plumer and Nadja Popovich, 2020)

In the Wake: On Blackness and Being (Christina Sharpe, 2016)

Transcript is available on our website here.

Be sure to check out the Syllabus for Zora’s Daughters 100!

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