• Anita Girvan

    Anita Girvan is assistant professor of cultural studies, Athabasca University, Alberta, Canada.

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  • Harry Glasbeek

    Harry Glasbeek

    Harry Glasbeek is professor emeritus and senior scholar, Osgoode Hall Law School; author, through Between the Lines, of Wealth by Stealth (2002), Class Privilege (2017), and Capitalism: A Crime Story (2018); and author or co-author of nine other books.

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  • Hugh D.A. Goldring

    Hugh Goldring works with nicole marie burton as a writer and artist comics production team based in Ottawa, Canada. They primarily work on adapting research on social justice themes into comics. Their debut graphic novel, The Beast: Making a Living on a Dying Planet, is available in its entirety through The Digital Press at the University of North Dakota.

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  • David Goutor

    David Goutor is assistant professor in the School of Labour Studies, McMaster University. He researches and teaches about working-class formation, union and leftist movements, immigration, and transnational migratory labour systems.

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  • David Graeber

    David Graeber (1961–2020) taught anthropology at the London School of Economics. He was the international best-selling author of Debt: The First 5,000 Years and Bullshit Jobs: A Theory. He has written for Harper’s, The Nation, Mute, and the New Left Review. One of the original organizers of Occupy Wall Street, Graeber has been called an “anti-leader of the movement” by Bloomberg Businessweek. The Atlantic wrote that he “has come to represent the Occupy Wall Street message … expressing the group’s theory, and its founding principles, in a way that truly elucidated some of the things people have questioned about it.”

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  • Peter Graham

    Peter Graham is an independent researcher and sessional instructor at McMaster University. His work examines municipal politics and the role of the left in Canada.

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    GRAIN is an international non-profit organization that works to support small farmers and social movements in their struggles for community-controlled and biodiversity-based food systems.

    Their support takes the form of independent research and analysis, networking at local, regional, and international levels, and fostering new forms of cooperation and alliance-building. Most of GRAIN’s work is oriented towards, and carried out in, Africa, Asia, and Latin America.

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