What are the collective dynamics and self-organization practices that emerged in the refugee accommodation squats in Athens, and how have they challenged the spatial and identity politics of exclusion in the era of neoliberal crisis? Employing the concepts of heterotopias and submerged networks to analyze one of the most emblematic refugee accommodation and solidarity space in Athens, namely, the City Plaza Hotel, this essay examines the constitutive and transformative potential of multiscaled “communities of struggle.” I argue that in many cases, such patterns of everyday resistance are likely to help recast extant interpretations and boundaries of collective action, as well as the meaning and scope of refugee struggles at the transnational level.

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