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Zapatista Anticapitalist Politics and the "Other Campaign": Learning from the Struggle for Indigenous Rights and Autonomy
Latin American Perspectives
Vol. 34, No. 2, Globalizing Resistance: The New Politics of Social Movements in Latin America (Mar., 2007), pp. 64-77
Published by: Sage Publications, Inc.
Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/27648010
Page Count: 14
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Zapatista indigenous autonomy offers new political road maps that chart courses through a complex and contradictory terrain marked by a rearticulation of neoliberal hegemonic forces and a legacy of left politics of recognition positioned between mestizaje ideologies and Indianist discourses. The emerging cartography locates practices of resistance to the political-economic and the cultural logics of late capitalism in the ways in which autonomy links political identity claims to self-governing practices and to struggles for resource redistribution. Similarly, it critiques the ethnic-racialized ordering of society by unmasking the way biological and cultural traits work interchangeably to define dominant constructs of indigenous subjectivity.
Latin American Perspectives © 2007 Sage Publications, Inc.