The full journal will be published online here shortly, entirely Open-Access and in print quality PDF format. We’re just getting the technical things sorted out.
Additionally, I’ll be up at Diablo Valley College on Feb 28 alongside Albert Ponce, Brooke Lober, and others to talk about abolitionist politics generally, and how the journal project fits into that work. And we’ll have lots of copies of Issue One on hand as well. So, if you’re in the Bay area, come and join us!
NB: This is a lightly edited version of a talk that I gave asÂ part of theÂ â€œThinking Privilegeâ€ Symposium at theÂ Hurford Center for the Arts and Humanities, Haverford College, April 8, 2016. It is based on anÂ earlier talk I gave at the 2015 APSA annual meeting as part of a roundtableÂ to commemorate the 25thÂ anniversary of the publication of Iris Marion Young’sÂ Justice and the Politics of Difference.Â As it was written for spokenÂ delivery, itÂ lacks a complete scholarly apparatus;Â apologies.
NB: This essay, in a slightly different form, was published in the journal of Law, Culture and the Humanities and cross-posted as a “guest post” at XCPhilosophy. I wrote this essay on and off in the years since the acquittal of George Zimmerman and sent it to the journal shortly before a Baltimore jury failed to arrive at a decision in the prosecution of Officer William Porter’s involvement in the death of Freddie Grey, and before prosecutors in Ohio decided not to charge Officers Timothy Loehmann or Frank Garmback for the murder of 12-year old Tamir Rice.
That, in the short time between when this short essay was finished and it could appear in print, two more instances of the criminal punishment system’s failure to hold police officers accountable for the violent deaths of two more black people in this country is itself too much to bear. 
Also, I’ll beÂ speaking atÂ the University of Richmond next week onÂ Punishment and InclusionÂ and questions of critical prison theory/philosophy.Â I’ll post details soon!
Lastly, if you’re going to be at SPEP next week in Atlanta, come and seeÂ the panel with Ladelle McWhorter, Natalie Cisneros, Perry Zurn, andÂ Dianna Taylor (who are all contributors to the volume) speakingÂ aboutÂ their work in ActiveÂ Intolerance:Â