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Immanuel Kants Denken der Zweckmässigkeit und die koloniale Episteme
Race, Gender, Class and Sexuality under Contemporary Capitalism

Ashley J. Bohrer Marxism and Intersectionality Philosophy Ashley J. Bohrer (PhD) is an academic, activist, and public intellectual. She is an Assistant Professor at the University of Notre Dame and previously held a postdoctoral position at Hamilton College. Her research in the fields of phi- losophy, critical race studies, decolonial theory, intersectional feminism, and Marxism explores the intersections of capitalism, colonialism, racism and het- ero/sexism. As an activist, she is affiliated with various feminist, anti-racist and anti

A Phenomenology of Racialized Lateness ALIA AL-SAJI 1. INTRODUCTION: RACISM, COLONIALISM, AND PSYCHIATRY1 If racism is reflected not only in economic, social, and political conditions, but also structures lived experience itself, then anomalies and breakdowns in expe- rience cannot be studied as purely individual afflictions in racial societies. The study of the ways in which racism is lived – of “aberrations of affect” 2, embo- diment, agency, and I would add temporality – raises the question of how psy- chopathology may crystallize social

Bibliography Adorno, Theodor W. Lectures on Negative Dialectics: Fragments of a Lecture Course 1965/1966. 1 edition. Cambridge: Polity, 2008. ———. Negative Dialectics. 2 edition. New York: Bloomsbury Academic, 1981. ———. Prisms. Translated by Shierry Weber Nicholsen and Samuel Weber. Reprint edition. Cambridge, Mass.: The MIT Press, 1983. Aguilar, Delia. “Tracing the Roots of Intersectionality.” Monthly Review Zine, April 12, 2012. Ahmed, Sara. On Being Included: Racism and Diversity in Institutional Life. Durham: Duke University Press, 2012. ———. Queer

theorists and activists are obliged to work through: how have previous attempts at solidarity failed so thoroughly as to provoke the notion that solidarity is a fundamentally racialized and gendered concept, perhaps stabilizing institutions of power rather than unsettling them? To this conversation, we should counter-pose similar viral hashtags: #IAmTray vonMartin and #WeAreAllTrayvon. Initially the hashtags, used mostly by black people, demonstrated the ways in which being subjected to armed violence and terror is a constitutive feature of anti-black racism in

36%26submit_y%3D8% 26submit%3DAuswahl%2Banzeigen%26result_limit%3D10%26form_id%3 Dai_core_search_form [abgerufen am 17.6.2012]. Khoury, Jack: Head to Head. Arabeh Mayor Omar Nasser, do you agree with Netanyahu that Arabs live better here than elsewhere? (26.5.2011), in: omar-nasser-do-you-agree-with-netanyahu-that-arabs-live-better-here-than- elsewhere-1.364104 [abgerufen am 19.6.2011]. Lampedusa Chronology. The situation inside detention centres (27.02.2009), in:http://no-racism

, Voice and Beha- vior: A Repressed Affect Model of Interracial Interaction«, in: Journal of Perso- nality and Social Psychology, Bd. 24, 1972, S. 14-21. 9 Myrdal, Gunnar, An American Dilemma: The Negro Problem and Modern Democ- racy, New York 1944. 10 McConahay, John B., »Modern Racism and Modern Discrimination: The Effects of Race, Racial Attitudes, and Context on Simulated Hiring Decisions«, in: Personali- ty and Social Psychology Bulletin, Bd. 9, 1983, S. 551-558; ders., »Modern Racism, Ambivalence and the Modern Racism Scale«, in: John F. Dovidio / Samuel L

discussed below—double, triple, or multiple jeopardy, standpoint theory, superexploitation, sexist racism—are exactly the same as intersectionality as a theory would itself fall prey to precisely this inattentive generalization. Hancock uses “intersectionality-like thought” to describe the history of black feminist theorizing in her book on the history of intersectionality13 and Carastathis uses “precursor concepts” to refer to this history.14 Broadly speaking, the idea of precursor concepts marks ideas, dis- courses, and analyses that came before intersectionality


-1788]): Ideen zur Philosophie der Geschichte der Menschheit. Leipzig: Amazon. (Ideen) Hicks, John (2012): Sensus Communis. On the Possibility of Dissent in Kant’s »Uni- versal Assent«. In: Diacritics, Nr. 40.4, S. 106-129. Hill Jr., Thomas E.; Boxill, Bernard (2001): Kant and Race. In: Bernard Boxill (Hg.), Race and Racism. Oxford, New York: Oxford University Press, S. 448-471. Höffe, Otfried (2008a): Der Mensch als Endzweck (§§ 82-84). In: Ders. (Hg.), Kritik der Urteilskraft. Berlin: Akademie Verlag, S. 289-308. Höffe,Ottfried (2008b). Einführung in Kants Kritik der