Home Articles Reader Opinion Editorial Book Reviews Discussion Writers Guide About TCRecord
transparent 13
Topics
Discussion
Announcements

For the Children?: Protecting Innocence in a Carceral State


reviewed by Angelica Camacho ó June 08, 2017

coverTitle: For the Children?: Protecting Innocence in a Carceral State
Author(s): Erica R. Meiners
Publisher: University of Minnesota Press, Minneapolis
ISBN: 0816692769, Pages: 280, Year: 2016
Search for book at Amazon.com


To view the full-text for this article you must be signed-in with the appropropriate membership. Please review your options below:

Sign-in
Email:
Password:
Store a cookie on my computer that will allow me to skip this sign-in in the future.
Send me my password -- I can't remember it
 
Purchase this Article
Purchase For the Children?: Protecting Innocence in a Carceral State
Individual-Resource passes allow you to purchase access to resources one resource at a time. There are no recurring fees.
$12
Become a Member
Online Access
With this membership you receive online access to all of TCRecord's content. The introductory rate of $25 is available for a limited time.
$25
Print and Online Access
With this membership you receive the print journal and free online access to all of TCRecord's content.
$210


Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record, Date Published: June 08, 2017
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 22026, Date Accessed: 10/18/2017 12:45:41 PM

Purchase Reprint Rights for this article or review
Article Tools
Related Articles

Related Discussion
 
Post a Comment | Read All

About the Author
  • Angelica Camacho
    University of California, Riverside
    E-mail Author
    ANGELICA CAMACHO is a 6th year graduate student in the Ethnic Studies Department at the University of California, Riverside. Her current research deals with the organizing efforts around the Pelican Bay California Prisoner Hunger Strikes by incarcerated people and their loved ones. Through her work she engages incarcerated people and their familiesí theorizing on social transformation and places it in conversation with previous visions of radical revolutionary social movements. She examines the ways prisoners have used their bodies, spirit, and mental strength against the prison apparatus to create a rupture in the process that relegates them to property. In addition, she explores how the criminalization of Latino communities has contributed to the rise of the prison industrial complex in California and an anesthetization to the brutality of Pelican Bay State Prisonís Security Housing Units (SHU).
Member Center
In Print
This Month's Issue

Submit
EMAIL

Twitter

RSS