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Discard Studies: Wasting, Systems, and Power

Authors and Corporations: Liboiron, Max (Author), Lepawsky, Josh (Author)
Title: Discard Studies: Wasting, Systems, and Power
Language: Undetermined
published:
Cambridge The MIT Press 2022
Series: The MIT Press
Notes: English
Item Description: 1 Online-Ressource (224 p.)
ISBN: 9780262369503, 9780262543651, 0262543656, 0262369508
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520 |a An argument that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. Discard studies is an emerging field that looks at waste and wasting broadly construed. Rather than focusing on waste and trash as the primary objects of study, discard studies looks at wider systems of waste and wasting to explore how some materials, practices, regions, and people are valued or devalued, becoming dominant or disposable. In this book, Max Liboiron and Josh Lepawsky argue that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. They show how the theories and methods of discard studies can be applied in a variety of cases, many of which do not involve waste, trash, or pollution. Liboiron and Lepawsky consider the partiality of knowledge and offer a theory of scale, exploring the myth that most waste is municipal solid waste produced by consumers; discuss peripheries, centers, and power, using content moderation as an example of how dominant systems find ways to discard; and use theories of difference to show that universalism, stereotypes, and inclusion all have politics of discard and even purification-as exemplified in "inclusive" efforts to broaden the Black Lives Matter movement. Finally, they develop a theory of change by considering "wasting well," outlining techniques, methods, and propositions for a justice-oriented discard studies that keeps power in view 
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author Liboiron, Max, Lepawsky, Josh
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contents An argument that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. Discard studies is an emerging field that looks at waste and wasting broadly construed. Rather than focusing on waste and trash as the primary objects of study, discard studies looks at wider systems of waste and wasting to explore how some materials, practices, regions, and people are valued or devalued, becoming dominant or disposable. In this book, Max Liboiron and Josh Lepawsky argue that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. They show how the theories and methods of discard studies can be applied in a variety of cases, many of which do not involve waste, trash, or pollution. Liboiron and Lepawsky consider the partiality of knowledge and offer a theory of scale, exploring the myth that most waste is municipal solid waste produced by consumers; discuss peripheries, centers, and power, using content moderation as an example of how dominant systems find ways to discard; and use theories of difference to show that universalism, stereotypes, and inclusion all have politics of discard and even purification-as exemplified in "inclusive" efforts to broaden the Black Lives Matter movement. Finally, they develop a theory of change by considering "wasting well," outlining techniques, methods, and propositions for a justice-oriented discard studies that keeps power in view
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spelling Liboiron, Max VerfasserIn aut, Discard Studies Wasting, Systems, and Power, Cambridge The MIT Press 2022, 1 Online-Ressource (224 p.), Text txt rdacontent, Computermedien c rdamedia, Online-Ressource cr rdacarrier, The MIT Press, Open Access Unrestricted online access star, An argument that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. Discard studies is an emerging field that looks at waste and wasting broadly construed. Rather than focusing on waste and trash as the primary objects of study, discard studies looks at wider systems of waste and wasting to explore how some materials, practices, regions, and people are valued or devalued, becoming dominant or disposable. In this book, Max Liboiron and Josh Lepawsky argue that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. They show how the theories and methods of discard studies can be applied in a variety of cases, many of which do not involve waste, trash, or pollution. Liboiron and Lepawsky consider the partiality of knowledge and offer a theory of scale, exploring the myth that most waste is municipal solid waste produced by consumers; discuss peripheries, centers, and power, using content moderation as an example of how dominant systems find ways to discard; and use theories of difference to show that universalism, stereotypes, and inclusion all have politics of discard and even purification-as exemplified in "inclusive" efforts to broaden the Black Lives Matter movement. Finally, they develop a theory of change by considering "wasting well," outlining techniques, methods, and propositions for a justice-oriented discard studies that keeps power in view, Creative Commons https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0 cc, English, Environmental policy & protocols, Hazardous waste treatment & disposal, Environmental monitoring, Lepawsky, Josh VerfasserIn aut, https://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/84617 X:DOAB Verlag kostenfrei, https://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/84617 LFER, LFER 2023-01-29T00:31:35Z, https://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/84617 Zum Online-Dokument DE-Zi4, DE-Zi4 2023-01-29T00:31:35Z 2023-02-05
spellingShingle Liboiron, Max, Lepawsky, Josh, Discard Studies: Wasting, Systems, and Power, An argument that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. Discard studies is an emerging field that looks at waste and wasting broadly construed. Rather than focusing on waste and trash as the primary objects of study, discard studies looks at wider systems of waste and wasting to explore how some materials, practices, regions, and people are valued or devalued, becoming dominant or disposable. In this book, Max Liboiron and Josh Lepawsky argue that social, political, and economic systems maintain power by discarding certain people, places, and things. They show how the theories and methods of discard studies can be applied in a variety of cases, many of which do not involve waste, trash, or pollution. Liboiron and Lepawsky consider the partiality of knowledge and offer a theory of scale, exploring the myth that most waste is municipal solid waste produced by consumers; discuss peripheries, centers, and power, using content moderation as an example of how dominant systems find ways to discard; and use theories of difference to show that universalism, stereotypes, and inclusion all have politics of discard and even purification-as exemplified in "inclusive" efforts to broaden the Black Lives Matter movement. Finally, they develop a theory of change by considering "wasting well," outlining techniques, methods, and propositions for a justice-oriented discard studies that keeps power in view, Environmental policy & protocols, Hazardous waste treatment & disposal, Environmental monitoring
title Discard Studies: Wasting, Systems, and Power
title_auth Discard Studies Wasting, Systems, and Power
title_full Discard Studies Wasting, Systems, and Power
title_fullStr Discard Studies Wasting, Systems, and Power
title_full_unstemmed Discard Studies Wasting, Systems, and Power
title_short Discard Studies
title_sort discard studies wasting systems and power
title_sub Wasting, Systems, and Power
topic Environmental policy & protocols, Hazardous waste treatment & disposal, Environmental monitoring
topic_facet Environmental policy & protocols, Hazardous waste treatment & disposal, Environmental monitoring
url https://directory.doabooks.org/handle/20.500.12854/84617