Berliner Gazette (BG) is a nonprofit and nonpartisan team of journalists, researchers, artists, and coders, experimenting with and analyzing emerging cultural and political practices. Since 1999 we have been publishing berlinergazette.de under a Creative Commons License with more than 1,000 contributors.… In dialogue with our international network we create annual projects, exploring the issues at hand not only in the form of text series but also conferences and books. Our latest projects include "Black Box East" (2021), "Silent Works" (2020), "More World" (2019), "Ambient Revolts" (2018), "Signals" (2017), "A Field Guide to the Snowden Files" (2017), "Friendly Fire" (2017), "Tacit Futures" (2016), "UN|COMMONS" (2015), "BQV" (2012), and "McDeutsch" (2006).
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Artwork: Colnate Group (cc by nc)As capital embarks on a new cycle of creative destruction in the face of “our common enemy” (the climate crisis), the time has come for new internationalist movements to arise, argues scholar-activist Boris Kagarlitsky in his contribution to BG’s “Allied Grounds” text series.
Artwork: Colnate Group (cc by nc)As global economic-ecological crises aggravate, the spread of racist nationalism accelerates. The reinforced divisions of the working class into white and non-white workers pose a great challenge to all of us, as scholar-activist Harsha Walia argues in her contribution to the BG’s “Allied Grounds” text series.
Artwork: Colnate Group (cc by nc)The means of production have become the means of climate production, so how can we – all kinds of exploited workers around the world – seize these very means and address both the eco-social and decolonial question of the climate crisis? “Allied Grounds,” the Berliner Gazette project 2023, will explore this bundle of issues, as Magdalena Taube and Krystian Woznicki explain.
Artwork: Colnate Group (cc by nc)The tourism industry contributes a higher share to GDP in Croatia than in any other country of the EU. Here, the social and political conflicts that arise in the age of environmentalism unfold as if under a burning glass, and art can be a tool for investigation and mediation, argue Manca Bajec and Robertina Šebjanić in their contribution to the BG text series “After Extractivism.”
Artwork: Colnate Group (cc by nc)Indigenous perspectives from India and South Asia are missing from the discourses that influence economic, environmental, social, and political decision-making at COPs and UN meetings, as well as in government policy, but this must change, Shrishtee Bajpai argues in her contribution to the BG text series “After Extractivism.”