Danielle Purifoy and Louise Seamster present their conceptual framework for understanding black towns within extractive white space, highlighting questions of citizenship, extraction, and exclusion as they focus on how legal, spatial, racial, and economic systems structure black spaces’ access to infrastructure and facilitate environmental violence.
Illustration by billy dee, originally published in Environmental Sociology
On February 18th, Kim Stanley Robinson spoke on ways of shaping public imaginations toward an embrace the Green New Deal, in conversation with architecture critic Kate Wagner and paleoceanographer Maureen Raymo, moderated by journalist Andrew Revkin.
On Nov.17th a wide array of advocates, organizers, and elected officials gathered at the Queens Museum for “The Green New Deal: A Public Assembly” to explore the Green New Deal’s (GND) relationship to society, policy, and the built environment.
Panels from "The Green New Deal: A Public Assembly" in the Queens Museum's Werwaiss Gallery (CJ Wang)