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This conversation is organized by two questions: How do we make sense of the fact that racist and colonial structures of human fatality have persisted, and at times seem to have grown in reach and sophistication, in the aftermath of the past half century’s major movements for progressive social transformation, including the abolition of U.S. and South African apartheid, as well as liberal shifts in racial and colonial social texts, including the emergence of multiculturalism and state-ordained national antiracism? What useful articulations can take shape between current forms of radical intellectual work (such as that emerging from the critical ethnic studies project) and other forms of rebellion, collective mobilization, and social insurgency?

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