Saturday, November 15 – SPS will be at the first annual Howard Zinn book fair in San Francisco

http://howardzinnbookfair.com/

Along with our usual literature, zines , t shirts, stickers, and books, we’re excited to say that at our table we’ll have plenty of the 2015 Certain Days: Freedom For Political Prisoners Calendars. Here is the front and back of the calendar, along with a list of the featured writers, and artists!

2015frontcoverweb2015backcoverweb

Bec Young, Fanny Aishaa, Robert Lovelace, Kara Sievewright, Arthur J. Miller, Jesse Purcell, David Gilbert, Doug Minkler, Jalil Muntaqim, Marius Jacob Mason, Marilyn Jarrett, Herman Bell, Mazatl, Camilo Viveiros, Tom Manning, Roger Peet, Jessica Clark, Ali Cat Leeds, Mandy Hiscocks, Aric McBay, The Palestine Poster Project Archives, Unist’ot’en Camp, Will Potter, and more.

Check out: http://www.certaindays.org/ for more info.!

 

Also..We are definitely looking forward to the presentation by Dan Berger(http://danberger.org/) , on his latest book, Captive Nation. He’ll be accompanied by Bato of the San Quentin 6. In Captive Nation there is a whole chapter on the San Quentin 6 case.

CaptiveNationCover_sm

Captive Nation: Black Prison Organizing in the Civil Rights Era
by Dan Berger
University of North Carolina Press, November 2014
ISBN  978-1-4696-1824-1

From the publisher: “In this pathbreaking book, Dan Berger offers a bold reconsideration of twentieth century black activism, the prison system, and the origins of mass incarceration. Throughout the civil rights era, black activists thrust the prison into public view, turning prisoners into symbols of racial oppression while arguing that confinement was an inescapable part of black life in the United States. Black prisoners became global political icons at a time when notions of race and nation were in flux. Berger traces the dynamic and dramatic history of this political struggle, illuminating the many ways in which imprisonment was a central focus of the black radical imagination from the 1950s through the 1980s.

 

 

Come by our table and say hi if you’d like!

-Sacramento Prisoner Support

 

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