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  • Borderlands


research-article | 02-November-2021

Colonialism and Conservation

of ‘restoration’ that are also a colonial re-storying. We contextualise the Pelorus Island goat eradication project (Part II) with reference to ideas about the special role that islands play in conservation (Part III) and within the cultural–political history of carceral colonialism in Australia (Part IV). By considering the recent history of this ‘bizarre’ experiment, as it was called by Queensland Environment Minister Steven Miles (QP QWN 2016: p. 2976), with the surrounding islands’ carceral


Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 49–88

Article | 30-November-2019

Colonial borders and hybrid identities: Lessons from the case of Eritrea

Introduction Colonialism left numerous borders in its wake that subsequently became contested, either through legal processes or in all out wars, and often combinations of both and/or something in-between (see for example Shelley 2004; Young 1983). On the African continent, even though the Organisation of African Unity (OAU), the front-runner of today’s African Union (AU), in 1964 accepted Africa’s colonial borders as recognized international post-colonial borders, these borders were still

Tanja R. Müller

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 147–173

Article | 30-November-2018

‘White queens’ and ‘Nubian fiends’: Early Italian American fiction and the problem of colonialism

Introduction Cultural and political connections between Italian emigration to the Americas in the decades following the 1861 national unification, and Italian colonialism in Africa in the same historical period are several and significant. Colonialism had an impact on Italy’s international image, and consequently on the self-perception of Italians in America, who responded to colonialist discourse and propaganda. This article examines the reception of this discourse by two Italian American

Andrea Ciribuco

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 1, 39–63

research-article | 30-November-2020

Can There Be Justice Here?

conceive and contest the possibility of justice now and in the future—for themselves, forest organisms, and oil palm—amidst multiple, overlapping, and intersecting injustices provoked by capitalism, conservation, and colonialism. Such philosophies, I argue, call for an expansion of the scope and subjects of justice beyond the human that remains nonetheless acutely attentive to the violence of capital-colonial regimes on Indigenous peoples themselves as subjects of entrenched and emergent racializing


Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 11–48

Article | 11-March-2021

Generative Refusal: Creative Practice and Relational Indigenous Sovereignty

and practice, I explore creative practices of Indigenous sovereignty through the critical concepts of relationality and refusal. Through this, I offer the practice of refusability as a means of thinking with and enacting a relational practice of Indigenous sovereignty in the ongoing context of settler colonialism. Colonialism is not over Colonialism in what is now known as North America takes the form of ongoing dispossession, physical, psychological and material violence. Taking different


Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 157–171

Article | 21-April-2019

When the walls have fallen: Socially just leadership in post-traumatic times

colonialism, conquest, conflict or catastrophe. This article describes the impact of traumatic events upon the decision-making processes of school leaders. Specifically, it describes the ways in which personal value systems influence how school leaders attend to appropriate, diligent and socially just responsibilities following a traumatic event. The purpose of this article is to identify and examine possible future strategies for a socially just school leader when confronted with an unanticipated and

Tim Goddard

Journal of Educational Leadership, Policy and Practice, Volume 30 , ISSUE 1, 106–118

Article | 17-April-2020

Debtscape: Australia’s Constitutional Nomopoly

, the concepts of colonialism, race, sovereignty, austerity and illegitimate state power are crucial. There is a focus on the punishment of Indigenous populations, the punishment of those seeking asylum yet unable to cross state borders and on populations subjected to economic austerity regimes. This course requires an evidentiary body to draw on as well as a critical vocabulary in order to reveal how the punishment of populations is represented as legitimate. Within this context I deploy

Maria Giannacopoulos

Borderlands, Volume 18 , ISSUE 2, 116–136

Article | 27-April-2020

Westphalian sovereignty as a zombie category in Australia

Louis Everuss

Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 1, 115–146

Article | 11-March-2021

Preserving Values

tradition. Simply, I write as a racialized body making sense of their own cultural colonial erasure, while simultaneously recognizing that my presence on this land reproduces similar colonial displacements of the original peoples of the land. These puzzles, forged by subtle (and not so subtle) technologies of colonialism, are at the heart of this exploration. Specifically, how can Indigenous peoples resist colonial annihilation through complicated and often paradox-producing ways to reinscribe agency


Borderlands, Volume 19 , ISSUE 2, 130–156

research-article | 02-November-2021

Embedded Bordering

and their contestation. Our contention is that such a conceptualization helps to further elucidate how the seemingly mundane practices of the everyday are implicated in the related phenomena of colonialism, capitalist exploitation and ecological despoliation, while also opening up new ways of thinking about building political relations beyond (sovereign) borders. The following article is organized in four sections. First, we outline our understanding of borders as productive, aligning ourselves


Borderlands, Volume 20 , ISSUE 1, 140–170

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