Incarcerating the Crisis
Jordan T. Camp
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Sachbuch / 20. Jahrhundert (bis 1945)
The United States currently has the largest prison population on the planet. Over the last four decades, structural unemployment, concentrated urban poverty, and mass homelessness have also become permanent features of the political economy. These developments are without historical precedent, but not without historical explanation. In this searing critique, Jordan T. Camp traces the rise of the neoliberal carceral state through a series of turning points in U.S. history including the Watts insurrection in 1965, the Detroit rebellion in 1967, the Attica uprising in 1971, the Los Angeles revolt in 1992, and events in post-Katrina New Orleans in 2005.
Incarcerating the Crisis argues that these dramatic events coincided with the emergence of neoliberal capitalism and the state’s attempts to crush radical social movements. Through an examination of the poetic visions of social movements—including those by James Baldwin, Marvin Gaye, June Jordan, José Ramírez, and Sunni Patterson—it also suggests that alternative outcomes have been and continue to be possible.
political, detroit riot, mass homelessness, james baldwin, radical social movements, american history, history, race and class, neoliberal carceral state, politics, prison, united states of america, sunni patterson, los angeles riot, june jordan, prison population, american prison system, american politics, urban poverty, new orleans, watts insurrection, imprisonment, structural unemployment, jose ramirez, political economy, hurricane katrina, marvin gaye, united states prisons, neoliberal capitalism, attica prison riot