World Wide Affair
"There will always be someone else with a different view than you."

The Palestine Reader


The following is a collection of articles, essays, and books on Palestine. These are not introduction texts to the question of Palestine or the Palestinain-Israeli “conflict”. If you need one read The Palestine-Israel Conflict by Gregory Harms and Todd Fery. Further, this is not an “unbiased” or “neutral” readng list. Everything listed below is counter-hegemonic. I feel absolutely no need to provide anything from the Zionist or Israeli point-of-view when that is the dominant narrative. With that said, I believe this provides a diverse, but in no means comprehensive, overview of the discourse on Palestine. A continuously updated page of this list can be found here.

On Theory

On History

On Being Palestinian

On Zionism

On the Holocaust

On Media

On Al Nakba

On Genocide


On Solutions


The ceasefire between the Gaza factions and Israel is not just a ceasefire.

In exchange, Israel is lifting the siege on Gaza and there will be an opening of the Rafah border crossing. It’s a HUGE win for the resistance, and a major blow to Abbas.

They agreed to carry on negotiating for a month to finish up all other loose ends, i.e. the idea of an airport or sea port, and other things.

Whatever happens, the mere lifting of the siege is a huge gain, and proves once again that Israel only respects force, as negotiating for 20 years has not accomplished a quarter of this.


Palestinians — young and old — celebrate an indefinite ceasefire in Gaza. 26 August 2014.


Micheal Brown is being laid to rest today. The family has asked for a day of peace without protest during the funeral proceedings. #staywoke #insolidarity

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Blacks and Asians: Revisiting Racial Formations



Volume 3, Number 3


Transforming Ethnic Studies
Manning Marable

Tokyo Bound: African Americans and Japan Confront White Supremacy
Gerald Horne

Yellow Power: The Formation of Asian-American Nationalism in the Age of Black Power, 1966-1975
Jeffery O.G. Ogbar

East of the Sun (West of the Moon): Islam, the Ahmadis, and African America
Moustafa Bayoumi 

Linking African and Asian in Passing and Passage: The Pagoda and the True History of Paradise
Lisa Yun

B-Boys and Bass Girls: Sex, Style, and Mobility in Indian American Youth Culture
Sunaina Marr Maira

Building the Antiracist, Anti-Imperalist United Front: Theory and Practice from the L.A. Strategy Center and Bus Riders Union
Eric Mann

Adding: ‘Left or Right of the Color Line: Asian Americans and the Racial Justice Movement’ from ChangeLab
Always reblog.


Palestine and Ferguson, that’s all I have to say about this. <3




Dolores Huerta

Born Dolores Clara Fernandez on April 10, 1930, in Dawson, New Mexico, Dolores Huerta would grow up to become one of the most influential labor activists of the 20th century. Her father Juan Fernandez was a farm worker and miner, later becoming a state legislator. Her parents divorced when Dolores was just three and her mother Alicia moved the children to Stockton, California. Dolores’s grandfather raised her and her two brothers while her mother took on many jobs to support her family. Alicia worked two jobs to afford her children the opportunity to partake in cultural activities such as Girl Scouts and violin and dancing lessons.

Dolores encountered much racism growing up. In school she remembers a teacher accusing her of stealing another student’s work because of her ethnicity and giving her an unfair grade. On the way to a party celebrating the end of World War II she found her brother badly beaten because of the zoot-suit he was wearing, which was a popular fashion for Latinos at the time.

A bright student, Fernandez received an associate teaching degree from the University of the Pacific’s Delta Community College. She married during college and had two children, later divorcing her first husband. Dolores would later remarry and have five children with Ventura Huerta, whom she would also divorce. She began teaching grammar school but resigned soon after. She was distraught at the sight of children coming to school hungry or without proper clothing. Of her resignation she said: “I quit because I couldn’t stand seeing kids come to class hungry and needing shoes. I thought I could to more by organizing farm workers than by trying to teach their hungry children.”

In 1955 Huerta officially began her career as an activist by helping Frank Ross to start the Stockton Chapter of the Community Service Organization, which fought for economic improvements for Hispanics. “The CSO battled segregation and police brutality, led voter registration drives, pushed for improved public services and fought to enact new legislation.” In 1960 she helped found the Agricultural Worker’s Association (AWA). It was through her work at these organizations that Dolores met fellow activist and labor leader Cesar Chavez.

In 1962 Huerta and Chavez founded the National Farm Workers Association (NFWA). This was the predecessor to the United Farm Workers Union (UWF), formed in 1965. Dolores Huerta served as Vice President of the UWF until 1999. The 1965 Delano Grape Strike was a major catalyst for the group’s efforts. Huerta helped to organize the strike of over 5,000 grape workers and the following boycott of the wine company. This work led to a three-year contract about bargaining agreements between California and the UWF. In 1967 the NFWA combined with the AWA to create the United Farm Workers Organizing Committee. Huerta negotiated contracts for workers and managed an entire hiring system to increase the number of available jobs. She also fought against the use of harmful pesticides and for unemployment and healthcare benefits for agricultural workers.

Once again in 1973, Huerta led a consumer boycott that had lasting effects. It resulted in the California Agricultural Labor Relations Act of 1975, which allowed farm workers to form unions and bargain for better wages and working conditions. Throughout the 1970s and ‘80s, she worked diligently as a lobbyist to improve workers’ legislative representation.

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70 x 50 cm / 19,7” x 27,5”
Graphite on paper



This Artist Not Only Creates Incredible Paintings of Swimmers, He Also Interacts with Them!

Created by Gustavo Silva Nuñez