This book investigates post-industrial American cities as sites of struggle where political identities are mobilized and new modes of citizenship are articulated. This interdisciplinary analysis gleans insights from anthropology, literary criticism, cultural studies, geography, political philosophy, and urban studies. Drawing on scholarly, journalistic, essayistic, and fictional texts, the author examines the linkages between urban regeneration policies, citizenship, and social justice in the neoliberal city. She foregrounds grassroots and official strategies of community building, civic revival and democratic governance, as well as the right to the city, localism, and sustainability as key discourses and practices of re-configuring and re-inhabiting the urban.
“ACT UP Capsule History 1987.” ACT UP/New York. actupny.org. Web. 13 Aug. 2016.
“African Americans in the United States, Michigan and Metropolitan Detroit.” Center for Urban Studies. Working Paper Series, No. 8. Feb. 2002. Web. 16 July 2016.
Aguirre, Adalberto, Jr., Volker Eick, and Ellen Reese. “Introduction: Neoliberal Globalization, Urban Privatization, and Resistance.” Social Justice: A Journal of Crime, Conflict & World Order 33.3 (2006). Web. 15 May 2016.
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