We've gotten a lot of requests for our Funk the War design work, our Funk the War mixes, our sticker sheets, and etc. We are more than happy to provide you with everything we can (via the internet) to make this happen in your city/school!
Click here to access our Funk the War Resource Archive!
We are in the process of creating a manual for organizing a chapter at your school. Check here for progress on this manual
A quarter-sheet flyer for use in tabling. Includes a short description of the things that SDS does, some pictures of DC SDS actions, and our boilerplate.
From the author, Daniel Tasripin, Hunter College SDS: "The zine deals with two critical aspects that myself and other people of color have been dealing with in the movement are a part of, with an essay on white guilt as well as one which is more of a case study in how a self-professed most-radical of all organizations still carries on the legacies of white supremacy. In addition, there's a handy reading list of great books on race that I'd like to get more play."
From the author, John Cronan, Pace University SDS: I believe it contains not only a new look at class analysis but helpful ways to battle class oppression within SDS and our movements.
The classic essay on student organizing written by Carl Davidson, SDS member, in 1965.
Timothy Horras, of Tent State SDS at Rutgers University explains the lessons and successes he learned from organizing the Great Rutgers Walkout of 2007, and teaches us how to stage our own walkout.
Philadelphia SDS organizer Faye Bibeau wrote this excellent student organizing pamphlet as an appendix to the Final National Convention Bulletin.
The National SDS News Bulletin, the first national publication by Students for a Democratic Society, was created through a structure proposal at the 2007 Detroit National Convention.
From publishers Strangers in a Tangled Wilderness: "the second edition of our landmark zine, which explores feminist thought as un-dogmatically as possible." A great introduction for men to the issue of patriarchy.
Anarchist organizing, electoral politics, and developing strategies for liberation. by Chris Crass
Do we truly live in a democracy? Can the people rule themselves? Do we even live in a republic anymore?
The biggest problem facing direct action movements is that we don't know how to handle victory.
In the summer of 2006, the people of Oaxaca in Mexico overthrew their government and attempted to establish a politic based on popular assemblies. For a brief time until federal troops forced this movement underground and in exile, the people of Oaxaca were free. This is an anarchist perspective of that story.