Occupied Territory

@inproceedings{Balto2019OccupiedT,
  title={Occupied Territory},
  author={Simon Balto},
  year={2019}
}
In July 1919, an explosive race riot forever changed Chicago. For years, black southerners had been leaving the South as part of the Great Migration. Their arrival in Chicago drew the ire and scorn of many local whites, including members of the city’s political leadership and police department, who generally sympathized with white Chicagoans and viewed black migrants as a problem population. During Chicago’s Red Summer riot, patterns of extraordinary brutality, negligence, and discriminatory… 
“Police Brutality Exposed”
This article explores the conditions for changing news media coverage of police brutality, focusing on the Chicago Tribune. Police have historically dominated news about policing, resulting in very
Terror as justice, justice as terror: counterterrorism and anti-Black racism in the United States
  • Anna Meier
  • Sociology, Political Science
    Critical Studies on Terrorism
  • 2022
ABSTRACT How do counterterrorism policies in the United States reproduce anti-Black racism? Research on U.S. domestic counterterrorism post-9/11 has largely focused on the experiences of Muslim
THE RACIAL HISTORY OF CRIMINAL JUSTICE IN AMERICA
  • H. Thompson
  • Law
    Du Bois Review: Social Science Research on Race
  • 2019
Abstract The United States today has the highest incarceration rate, as well as the largest number of people living under correctional control more broadly (including probation and parole), than any
Withdrawing and Drawing In: Political Discourse in Policed Communities
Abstract A growing body of literature examines how direct or vicarious contact with forms of state surveillance affects political behavior and perceptions of government legitimacy. We develop a new