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How to Get “There”

  • Guillermo Rebollo Gil
Chapter
Part of the New Caribbean Studies book series (NCARS)

Abstract

This chapter considers University of Puerto Rico student assemblies as a sui generis site for political organizing and for the political imagination. Though students have no legally enforceable right to work stoppages and strikes, the assembly is viewed within some university circles as having the power to shut down all labors on school grounds. In considering the assembly as key site for politics, this chapter proposes the political as a turning against accepted conventions on the one hand, and toward audacious and/or urgent and/or unexpected identifications with others.

Keywords

There Turning UPR student assembly 

References

  1. Contreras Capó, Vanesa. 2017. Si Nosotras Paramos, el País se Detiene. Ahora la Turba, February 22. https://ahoralaturba.wordpress.com/2017/02/22/si-nosotras-paramos-el-pais-se-detiene/.
  2. Inter News Services. 2017. Gobernador Dice No Hay Opción para Recortes en UPR. Metro, February 22. https://www.metro.pr/pr/noticias/2017/02/22/gobernador-dice-no-opcion-recortes-upr.html.
  3. Rancière, Jacques. 2014. Moments Politiques: Interventions 1977–2009. New York: Seven Stories Press.Google Scholar
  4. Ruiz Kuilan, Gloria. 2017. El Gobierno Quiere Crear el Disney del Caribe. El Nuevo Día, February 1. http://www.elnuevodia.com/noticias/locales/nota/disneyponelosojosenlaantiguabasederooseveltroadsenceiba-2293444/.
  5. UPR v. Laborde, 180 DPR 253. 2010. https://h2o.law.harvard.edu/collages/14045.

Copyright information

© The Author(s) 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Guillermo Rebollo Gil
    • 1
  1. 1.Universidad del EsteCarolinaPuerto Rico

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