This essay focuses on antiblack racial violence. What is the image that Haiti and Black Colombia project to the world (how are these spaces perceived) and what are the racial and gendered outcomes of such a racist imaginary
Firstly, Here is one more resources you can use.
Secondly, Haiti and Colombia are describe by the authors as spaces of “humanitarian dispossession” and “zones of nonbeing”.
Thirdly, Can you identify the underlying logics of antiblack racial violence in these contexts?
In addition, What is the image that Haiti and Black Colombia project to the world (how are these spaces perceive)
Furthermore, what are the racial and gender outcomes of such a racist imaginary?
Additionally, How are these black spaces integrate in the global economy?
Lastly, Can you draw connections between nowadays dynamics of humanitarian dispossession
Finally, and the history of spatial violence address in previous weeks’ readings?
Racial violence was particularly significant in the nationalization of civil rights, as evidenced by the creation of the NAACP in the wake of northern migration and the racial violence that ensued in the first decade of the twentieth century. That process of violence, migration, and organization connects places such as Mississippi and Oregon, and telling stories about this violence — whether it occurred in Mississippi or in Marshfield, Oregon — linked Black communities and fueled the rise of a national civil rights movement. Join us for a discussion between historians working in two corners of the country, as they explore the ways violence and storytelling have connected those places to the national movement for equality.