Coverart for item
The Resource Addressing environmental and food justice toward dismantling the school-to-prison pipeline : poisoning and imprisoning youth, Anthony J. Nocella II, K. Animashaun Ducre, John Lupinacci, editors

Addressing environmental and food justice toward dismantling the school-to-prison pipeline : poisoning and imprisoning youth, Anthony J. Nocella II, K. Animashaun Ducre, John Lupinacci, editors

Label
Addressing environmental and food justice toward dismantling the school-to-prison pipeline : poisoning and imprisoning youth
Title
Addressing environmental and food justice toward dismantling the school-to-prison pipeline
Title remainder
poisoning and imprisoning youth
Statement of responsibility
Anthony J. Nocella II, K. Animashaun Ducre, John Lupinacci, editors
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
This cutting-edge collection of essays presents to the reader the leading voices within food justice, environmental justice, and school-to-prison pipeline movements. While many schools, community organizers, professors, politicians, unions, teachers, parents, youth, social workers, and youth advocates are focusing on curriculum, discipline policies, policing practices, incarceration demographics, and diversity of staff, the authors of this book argue that even if all those issues are addressed, healthy food and living environment are fundamental to the emancipation of youth. This book is for anyone who wants to truly understand the school-to-prison pipeline as well as those interested in peace, social justice, environmentalism, racial justice, youth advocacy, transformative justice, food, veganism, and economic justice
Dewey number
309.173092
Index
index present
Literary form
non fiction
Nature of contents
  • dictionaries
  • bibliography
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Nocella, Anthony J.,
  • Ducre, K. Animashaun,
  • Lupinacci, John,
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Social justice
  • Juvenile delinquents
  • School discipline
Label
Addressing environmental and food justice toward dismantling the school-to-prison pipeline : poisoning and imprisoning youth, Anthony J. Nocella II, K. Animashaun Ducre, John Lupinacci, editors
Instantiates
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Notes on Contributors; List of Figures ; List of Tables ; Foreword; Preface; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1: Introduction: From Addressing the Problems to the Solutions of the School-to-ƯPrison Pipeline Through a Food and Environmental Justice Perspective; Overview of the Book; References; Part I: Transforming the School System; Chapter 2: They Got Me Trapped: Structural Inequality and Racism in Space and Place Within Urban School System Design; A Trail of Inequality; Material Injustice; A Way Forward; References
  • Chapter 3: The Rochester River School: Humane Education to Confront Educational Injustice and the School-to-Prison Pipeline in Rochester, New York Trouble in Smugtown; A Legion of Solutionaries; Conclusion: Innovative Urban Education; References; Chapter 4: Where We Live, Play, and Study: Assessing Multiple Adverse Impacts of Schools Near Environmental Hazards; The Pride and Peril of Moton Elementary School in New Orleans, Louisiana; Gore's Broken Promise: La Croft Elementary School in East Liverpool, Ohio; When School is Hazardous to Our Health; Zones and Zero Tolerance; References
  • Chapter 5: Race and Access to Green SpaceStructural Racism; Intersectionality of Policies that Support an Eco-Ưracist Structural System; General Demographics of San Antonio: Environmental Risks and Regulatory Environment; Water Quality Degradation; Ozone; Coal-Burning Plants; Rail Traffic; Urban Compared to Suburban Pollution Sources; Intersection of School-to-Prison and Eco-racism; National Disproportionality; Eco-racism and Green Space; Parks; What Does Green Space Provide for Children?; References
  • Chapter 6: Education that Supports All Students: Food Sovereignty and Urban Education in Detroit Introduction; Food Deserts to Food Sovereignty: Lesson from the Campesinas; Food Is a Human Right; Hunger and Food Security in the USA; Resistance to Food Insecurity: The Detroit Black Community Food Security Network; Promoting Urban Agriculture and Initiating Alternative Food Distribution Systems; Developing a Detroit Food Security Policy; Educating and Empowering Detroit's Youngest Citizens; Conclusion; References; Part II: Transforming the Criminal Justice System
  • Chapter 7: An Environmental Justice Critique of Carceral Anti-ecologyIntroduction; Geopolitics: The Cumulative Environmental Impacts of the PIC; Biopolitics: The Penal Labor System and the "Made" Subject of Incarceration; The Racialized Political Ecology of Mass Incarceration and Detention; On Being "Made": Constructing the Prisona"onstructing the Prisoner; "Green-Washing" the Industrial Panopticon; Conclusion: Challenging Carceral Anti-ecology; Note; References; Chapter 8: Industrialized Bodies: Women, Food, and Environmental Justice in the Criminal Justice System; Setting the Context
Control code
ocn962750843
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (xxv, 199 pages)
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781137508225
Level of compression
unknown
Other physical details
illustrations
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)962750843
Label
Addressing environmental and food justice toward dismantling the school-to-prison pipeline : poisoning and imprisoning youth, Anthony J. Nocella II, K. Animashaun Ducre, John Lupinacci, editors
Publication
Antecedent source
unknown
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references and index
Color
multicolored
Contents
  • Notes on Contributors; List of Figures ; List of Tables ; Foreword; Preface; Acknowledgments; Chapter 1: Introduction: From Addressing the Problems to the Solutions of the School-to-ƯPrison Pipeline Through a Food and Environmental Justice Perspective; Overview of the Book; References; Part I: Transforming the School System; Chapter 2: They Got Me Trapped: Structural Inequality and Racism in Space and Place Within Urban School System Design; A Trail of Inequality; Material Injustice; A Way Forward; References
  • Chapter 3: The Rochester River School: Humane Education to Confront Educational Injustice and the School-to-Prison Pipeline in Rochester, New York Trouble in Smugtown; A Legion of Solutionaries; Conclusion: Innovative Urban Education; References; Chapter 4: Where We Live, Play, and Study: Assessing Multiple Adverse Impacts of Schools Near Environmental Hazards; The Pride and Peril of Moton Elementary School in New Orleans, Louisiana; Gore's Broken Promise: La Croft Elementary School in East Liverpool, Ohio; When School is Hazardous to Our Health; Zones and Zero Tolerance; References
  • Chapter 5: Race and Access to Green SpaceStructural Racism; Intersectionality of Policies that Support an Eco-Ưracist Structural System; General Demographics of San Antonio: Environmental Risks and Regulatory Environment; Water Quality Degradation; Ozone; Coal-Burning Plants; Rail Traffic; Urban Compared to Suburban Pollution Sources; Intersection of School-to-Prison and Eco-racism; National Disproportionality; Eco-racism and Green Space; Parks; What Does Green Space Provide for Children?; References
  • Chapter 6: Education that Supports All Students: Food Sovereignty and Urban Education in Detroit Introduction; Food Deserts to Food Sovereignty: Lesson from the Campesinas; Food Is a Human Right; Hunger and Food Security in the USA; Resistance to Food Insecurity: The Detroit Black Community Food Security Network; Promoting Urban Agriculture and Initiating Alternative Food Distribution Systems; Developing a Detroit Food Security Policy; Educating and Empowering Detroit's Youngest Citizens; Conclusion; References; Part II: Transforming the Criminal Justice System
  • Chapter 7: An Environmental Justice Critique of Carceral Anti-ecologyIntroduction; Geopolitics: The Cumulative Environmental Impacts of the PIC; Biopolitics: The Penal Labor System and the "Made" Subject of Incarceration; The Racialized Political Ecology of Mass Incarceration and Detention; On Being "Made": Constructing the Prisona"onstructing the Prisoner; "Green-Washing" the Industrial Panopticon; Conclusion: Challenging Carceral Anti-ecology; Note; References; Chapter 8: Industrialized Bodies: Women, Food, and Environmental Justice in the Criminal Justice System; Setting the Context
Control code
ocn962750843
Dimensions
unknown
Extent
1 online resource (xxv, 199 pages)
File format
unknown
Form of item
online
Isbn
9781137508225
Level of compression
unknown
Other physical details
illustrations
Quality assurance targets
not applicable
Reformatting quality
unknown
Sound
unknown sound
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(OCoLC)962750843

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