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Surviving Society Productions

Author: Surviving Society

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Award winning, weekly political podcast exploring the local and global politics of race & class from a sociological perspective.
Out every Tuesday !!

Presenter: Dr Chantelle J Lewis
Executive Producer: Adders
Design: Evelyn Miller
347 Episodes
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In this episode, Kim shares her research on Garifuna resistance to land privatisation and dispossession in Honduras. The conversation also illustrates the significance of ancestral memory and cultural survival.   Link: https://www.escr-net.org/member/organizacion-fraternal-negra-hondurena-ofraneh   These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire.Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
Ian provides an overview of his research/activism on the realities and challenges of Deaf people in the Caribbean. He also provides insight into the colonial politics of sign language.   Link: https://newsday.co.tt/2023/12/30/deaf-activist-ian-dhanoola-wins-hard-head-award/   These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire. Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
In this episode, Tivia discusses her research with migrant women on borders and (non)belonging in the Caribbean, as well as the power relations and political economy of intra-regional movement.   Link: https://www.tiviacollins.com/   These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire.Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
In this episode, Rae offers both personal and political insight into the realities, struggles, and forms of trauma and dehumanisation experienced by queer and trans people across the Caribbean.   Link: https://caisott.org/meet-our-team/#:~:text=Rae%20Alibey%20(she/her)   These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire.Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
In this episode, Tessa introduces and discusses her personal connection to Grenada’s New JEWEL Movement. The conversation focuses on the revolutionary government’s programme of women’s empowerment, agricultural self-sufficiency, and political education.   Link: https://www.facebook.com/tessa.barry.581?mibextid=hu50Ix   These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire.Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
In this episode, Filiberto discusses the inextricable links between colonial power and modernity, as well as race, dispossession, and capitalism, whilst providing insight into the realities of Indigenous people.   Link: https://bristoluniversitypress.co.uk/a-beginners-guide-to-building-better-worlds   These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire. Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
In this episode, Deanne addresses social suffering, indifference, and decolonisation through the poignant question of: “How can we, as humans, become emancipated from colonial constructions of race and class?”   Link: https://www.ntu.ac.uk/research/researchers-revealed/deanne-bell   These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire.Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
In this episode, Johannah, as co-producer and co-host, introduces the series and provides a general overview of the complexities, challenges, and diverse forms of resistance that define the Caribbean.   Links: https://caisott.org/mapping-injustice/ and https://caisott.org/sign-together-project/   Summary These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire. Guest co-producers, Levi Gahman, Johannah-Rae Reyes, Adaeze Greenidge
Kelechi Anucha discuses the relationship between time and care in contemporary end of life narratives,. This work is part of the Wellcome Trust-funded research project Waiting Times.  Links: https://wcceh.org/meet-the-team/phd-students/kelechi-anucha/ https://waitingtimes.exeter.ac.uk/ Summary: In this series we introduce the work of researchers from the Black Health and the Humanities Network. Each episode uncovers the different ways that racist environments impact the health of Black African and Caribbean people.  Expect conversation centred around resistance creativity and imaginative futures.   The Black Health and the Humanities network emerged in part from the crisis caused by 2020’s global Covid-19 pandemic, the transnational Black Lives Matter movement, and the intersections between racism and health inequalities that, although not new, these events highlighted. https://www.blackhealthandhumanities.org 
Rianna Raymond-Williams discusses how it is essential for access to sexual and reproductive health and support to be initiated through anti-racist policies and frameworks. @BHHproject Links  https://www.shinealoud.co.uk/about-us/founders-story  Summary: In this series we introduce the work of researchers from the Black Health and the Humanities Network. Each episode uncovers the different ways that racist environments impact the health of Black African and Caribbean people.  Expect conversation centred around resistance creativity and imaginative futures.   The Black Health and the Humanities network emerged in part from the crisis caused by 2020’s global Covid-19 pandemic, the transnational Black Lives Matter movement, and the intersections between racism and health inequalities that, although not new, these events highlighted. https://www.blackhealthandhumanities.org 
In this introductory episode, we hear from Arya Thampuran and Kelechi Anucha on why the health of Black African and Caribbean populations in Britain remains an urgent topic of enquiry. @BHHproject Links: https://www.durham.ac.uk/staff/a-s-thampuran/  https://wcceh.org/meet-the-team/phd-students/kelechi-anucha/  Summary: In this series we introduce the work of researchers from the Black Health and the Humanities Network. Each episode uncovers the different ways that racist environments impact the health of Black African and Caribbean people.  Expect conversation centred around resistance creativity and imaginative futures.   The Black Health and the Humanities network emerged in part from the crisis caused by 2020’s global Covid-19 pandemic, the transnational Black Lives Matter movement, and the intersections between racism and health inequalities that, although not new, these events highlighted.
In this episode, we take a deep dive into the marketisation and capitalist exploitation of care during the COVID-19 pandemic. We return to the inequitable ways the pandemic impacted people and how we continue to live through a care crisis both locally and globally.  Links: https://us.sagepub.com/en-us/nam/consuming-crisis/book280021 https://www.francescasobande.com Summary  In this collaborative podcast series with Sage Publishing we take a closer look at the books currently being published in the Social Science for Social Justice book series. This book series is an interdisciplinary and international contribution to the long history of Black, Asian and minority ethnic voices producing radical and rigorous scholarship within and beyond the university and academy.  https://group.sagepub.com/social-science-for-social-justice 
In this episode we hear from Tarek Younis on his own experiences of challenging islamophobia in the discipline of psychology. We explore the ongoing consequences of the connection between racism, islamophobia and mental health for Muslims in contemporary society.  Links: https://uk.sagepub.com/en-gb/eur/the-muslim-state-and-mind/book279425 Summary  In this collaborative podcast series with Sage Publishing we take a closer look at the books currently being published in the Social Science for Social Justice book series. This book series is an interdisciplinary and international contribution to the long history of Black, Asian and minority ethnic voices producing radical and rigorous scholarship within and beyond the university and academy.  https://group.sagepub.com/social-science-for-social-justice 
In this introductory episode, we speak to the editors of Sage’s Social Science for Social Justice book series about the long history of social scientists contributing to community work and organising.  Links: https://www.meredithdclark.com https://www.educ.cam.ac.uk/people/staff/arday https://group.sagepub.com/social-science-for-social-justice Summary  In this collaborative podcast series with Sage Publishing we take a closer look at the books currently being published in the Social Science for Social Justice book series. This book series is an interdisciplinary and international contribution to the long history of Black, Asian and minority ethnic voices producing radical and rigorous scholarship within and beyond the university and academy.  https://group.sagepub.com/social-science-for-social-justice
The episode begins with Joe Appiah describing the events that led to him becoming a victim of a miscarriage of justice through the Joint Enterprise Doctrine. Kim Johnson MP and Gloria Morrison (Jengba campaigner) later provided us with some updates on the campaign to end guilty by association. https://jengba.co.uk
Surviving Social presents a brand new series in partnership with Sage coming soon.....
These episodes feature activists and scholars who are on the frontlines of grassroots struggles for dignity, justice, and self-determination in the Caribbean. Rooted in a convivial spirit of creative resistance and collective healing, each guest shares insights into the region’s lasting legacies of colonialism as a means of confronting and ultimately ending the enduring aftermaths of empire.
Chantelle and Kelechi interview Lennon Mhishi about  the ‘Re-connecting "Objects’ project at the Pitt Rivers Mueseum (University of Oxford). We explore the functioning of museums as ‘containers’, consisting of colonial collections as products of violence, extraction and dispossession.  https://www.prm.ox.ac.uk/reconnecting-objects  Summary:In this series we introduce the work of researchers from the Black Health and the Humanities Network. Each episode uncovers the different ways that racist environments impact the health of Black African and Caribbean people.  Expect conversation centred around resistance creativity and imaginative futures.   The Black Health and the Humanities network emerged in part from the crisis caused by 2020’s global Covid-19 pandemic, the transnational Black Lives Matter movement, and the intersections between racism and health inequalities that, although not new, these events highlighted.
Chantelle and Kelechi interview Chimwemwe Phiri about her PhD research based on the colonial histories and ethical dimensions of medical photography, questions of ownership, and the afterlives of archival material. https://www.blackhealthandhumanities.org  Summary:In this series we introduce the work of researchers from the Black Health and the Humanities Network. Each episode uncovers the different ways that racist environments impact the health of Black African and Caribbean people.  Expect conversation centred around resistance creativity and imaginative futures.   The Black Health and the Humanities network emerged in part from the crisis caused by 2020’s global Covid-19 pandemic, the transnational Black Lives Matter movement, and the intersections between racism and health inequalities that, although not new, these events highlighted. https://wellcome.org/grant-funding/people-and-projects/grants-awarded/comparative-investigation-visual-representations 
Tanisha Spratt and Arya Thampuran discuss the importance of Black joy, sprituality and care as crucial to Black health and healing.  Links  https://www.durham.ac.uk/staff/a-s-thampuran/  https://www.kcl.ac.uk/people/tanisha-spratt  Summary: In this series we introduce the work of researchers from the Black Health and the Humanities Network. Each episode uncovers the different ways that racist environments impact the health of Black African and Caribbean people.  Expect conversation centred around resistance creativity and imaginative futures.   The Black Health and the Humanities network emerged in part from the crisis caused by 2020’s global Covid-19 pandemic, the transnational Black Lives Matter movement, and the intersections between racism and health inequalities that, although not new, these events highlighted. https://www.blackhealthandhumanities.org 
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