An audio message said to have been recorded by the al-Qaeda leader says the abduction was retaliation for “France’s injustice to Muslims”.
It says forthcoming French curbs on the full veil are “colonial oppression”.
Filed under: media, Political developments |
- If you're a scholar, and you find some of your work featured on the blog, then chances are that we want it for our journal.
- Despite this author’s effors, the short answer is still ‘never’: Raef Zreik, ‘When Does a Settler Become a Native? (With Apologies to Mamdani)’, Constellations, 23, 3, 2016, pp. 351–364
- On settler Mormonism and race: Amanda Hendrix-Komoto, ‘”Do They See Me?” Race and Mormon History’, Reviews in American History, 44, 3, 2016, pp. 450-456
- Settler colonialism in Uruguay: Gustavo Verdesio, ‘Ethnic Reemergence in Uruguay: The Return of the Charrúa in the Light of Settler Colonialism Studies’, in Juan G. Ramos, Tara Daly (eds), Decolonial Approaches to Latin American Literatures and Cultures, Palgrave, 2016, pp. 163-179
- How were they dispossessed? Michael Warren Murphy, ‘”No Beggars amongst Them”: Primitive Accumulation, Settler Colonialism, and the Dispossession of Narragansett Indian Land’, Humanity & Society, 2016
- Integrating indigenous and settler law: Rodrigo Míguez Núñez, ‘Indigenous Customary Law in a Civil Law Context: Latin America and the Chilean Case’, Rechtsgeschichte/Legal History, 24, 2016, pp. 302-313
- Who owns the Ancient One (republished)? Heather Burke, Claire E Smith, Dorothy Lippert, Joe E Watkins, Larry J Zimmerman (eds), Kennewick Man: Perspectives on the Ancient One, Routledge, 2016
- Settler fictional kinship: Marie Elizabeth Stango, Vine and Palm Tree: African American Families in Liberia, 1820-1860, PhD Dissertation, University of Michigan, 2016
- Formalising ‘the union of frontier and borderland studies into frontier-borderlands’: Jay Donis, ‘Imagining and Reimagining Kentucky: Turning Frontier and Borderland Concepts into a Frontier-Borderland’, Register of the Kentucky Historical Society, 14, 3/4, 2016, pp. 461-473
- On indigenous emancipation: Michelle K. Cassidy, “Both the Honor and the Profit”: Anishinaabe Warriors, Soldiers, and Veterans from Pontiac’s War through the Civil War, PhD Dissertation, University of Michigan, 2016
- Post-apartheid settler colonialism: Anthony Johnson, Post-Apartheid Citizenship and the Politics of Evictions in Inner City Johannesburg, PhD Dissertation, CUNY, 2016
- If you are in Melbourne: September 29, 2016, Readings Carlton: Launch of Patrick Wolfe’s Traces of History
- Indigenous survival against the odds: Sarah Marie Wiebe, Everyday Exposure Indigenous Mobilization and Environmental Justice in Canada’s Chemical Valley, University of British Columbia Press, 2016
- Settlers need water and land: Michele-Lee Moore, Suzanne von den Porten, Heather Castleden, ‘Consultation is not consent: hydraulic fracturing and water governance on Indigenous lands in Canada’, WIREs, 2016
- Educating settler-teachers: ‘Digital Narratives as a Means of Shifting Settler-Teacher Horizons toward Reconciliation’, Alexandra Bissell, Lisa Korteweg, Canadian Journal of Education, 39, 3, 2016
- To teach or not to teach (hint: you cannot change what happened by disallowing its teaching)? Sam Levin, ‘UC Berkeley reinstates class on Palestine following outcry over its suspension’, The Guardian, 20/09/16