These Bars Can't Hold Us Back: Plowing Incarcerated Geographies with Restorative Food Justice

@article{Sbicca2016TheseBC,
  title={These Bars Can't Hold Us Back: Plowing Incarcerated Geographies with Restorative Food Justice},
  author={Joshua Sbicca},
  journal={Antipode},
  year={2016},
  volume={48},
  pages={1359-1379}
}
Mass incarceration entrenches racial and class inequality and segregation. Before, during, and after low-income people of color enter prison, they experience a range of barriers and biases that make it difficult to break out of the prison pipeline. This article investigates food justice and restorative justice activists in Oakland, California who are intervening at the point of reentry. I argue for the significance of teasing out the connections between food and carceral politics as a way to… Expand
Food justice racial projects: fighting racial neoliberalism from the Bay to the Big Apple
Food justice scholarship utilizing racial formation theory has largely analyzed race and racism within the conventional food system and the food movement, leaving under-examined the politicalExpand
Navigating the Fault Lines: Race and Class in Philadelphia's Solidarity Economy
In debates over post-capitalist politics, growing attention has been paid to the solidarity economy (SE), a framework that draws together diverse practices ranging from co-ops to community gardens.Expand
Food justice: cultivating the field
This article provides an evidence-based review of the growing field of food justice, which seeks to understand how inequalities of race, class and gender are reproduced and contested within foodExpand
Urban Agriculture, Racial Capitalism, and Resistance in the Settler-Colonial City
Geography Compass. 2018;12:e12373. https://doi.org/10.1111/gec3.12373 Abstract Recent scholarship on urban agriculture (UA)—the production of food in cities—argues that UA can both undergird andExpand
Perspectives on Reoffenders: The Views of Detainees, the General Public and Those Working with Offenders
The literature has offered significant data on reoffending: for example, the relationship with drug taking, addiction, mental illness and security. However, research directly involving the voices ofExpand
Cultivating (a) Sustainability Capital: Urban Agriculture, Ecogentrification, and the Uneven Valorization of Social Reproduction
Urban agriculture (UA), for many activists and scholars, plays a prominent role in food justice struggles in cities throughout the Global North, a site of conflict between use and exchange values andExpand
The rehabilitation zone: Living with lemons and elephants in Assam
Lemon farming promoted as rehabilitation programs in western Assam has generated income for villages that were deeply affected by ethnic conflict in the 1990s. Rehabilitation is tied to an economicExpand
Scholar-activist perspectives on radical food geography: collaborating through food justice and food sovereignty praxis
Radical geography research, teaching, and action have increasingly focused on food systems, examining the scalar, sociopolitical, and ecological dynamics of food production and harvesting,Expand
The tale of two community gardens: green aesthetics versus food justice in the big apple
There has been a vibrant community gardening movement in New York City since the 1970s. The movement is predominantly located in working class communities of color and has fought for decades to turnExpand
Juvenile Offender Risk Factors Associated With Participation in Diversion Programs and Recidivism
Juvenile Offender Risk Factors Associated With Participation in Diversion Programs and Recidivism by Latasha L. Allen MS, Capella University, 2005 MBA, Southern Adventist University, 2003 BS,Expand
...
1
2
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 81 REFERENCES
Decolonizing Food Justice: Naming, Resisting, and Researching Colonizing Forces in the Movement
Over the past 15years social movements for community food security, food sovereignty, and food justice have organized to address the failures of the multinational, industrial food system to fairlyExpand
But They All Come Back: Facing the Challenges of Prisoner Reentry
As our justice system has embarked upon one of our time's greatest social experiments?responding to crime by expanding prisons?we have forgotten the iron law of imprisonment: they all come back. InExpand
Imprisoning Communities: How Mass Incarceration Makes Disadvantaged Neighborhoods Worse
refugee children, Watters’ book provides more generally significant insights into a wide array of issues relevant to contemporary refugees. Rather than concentrating on those who receive refugeeExpand
‘Livin’ on the Straights’: Identity, Desistance, and Work among Women Post-Incarceration*: ‘LIVIN’ ON THE STRAIGHTS’
This study explores how a group of women recently released from prison as parolees attempt to sustain their exit from deviant careers by constructing replacement selves. To examine this process, IExpand
Growing food justice by planting an anti-oppression foundation: opportunities and obstacles for a budding social movement
The food justice movement is a budding social movement premised on ideologies that critique the structural oppression responsible for many injustices throughout the agrifood system. Tensions oftenExpand
Intimacy, Manipulation, and the Maintenance of Social Boundaries at San Quentin Prison
San Quentin is an infamous prison in US history, the subject of myths, cautionary tales, and cable network specials. And yet ask the men living inside its walls, and they will insist San Quentin isExpand
Incarceration and Stratification
In the past three decades, incarceration has become an increasingly powerful force for reproducing and reinforcing social inequalities. A new wave of sociological research details the contemporaryExpand
The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness
“More African Americans are under the control of the criminal justice system today – in prison or jail, on probation or parole – than were enslaved in 1850. Discrimination in housing, education,Expand
Punished: Policing the Lives of Black and Latino Boys
Preface Acknowledgments Part I Hypercriminalization 1 Dreams Deferred: The Patterns of Punishment in Oakland 2 The Flatlands of Oakland and the Youth Control Complex 3 The Labeling Hype: Coming ofExpand
The Elusive Inclusive: Black Food Geographies and Racialized Food Spaces
North American food scholars, activists and policymakers often consider how to make a community food project more inclusive to “vulnerable populations” to increase participation in local foodExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...