Juno's political interests

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Juno's political interests by Mind Map: Juno's political interests

1. Anarchism

1.1. Anarcho-primitivism

1.2. Infoanarchism

1.3. Veganarchism

1.4. Anarcha-feminism

1.5. Social anarchism

1.5.1. Anarcho-communism

1.5.1.1. Gift economy

1.5.1.2. Common ownership

1.5.1.3. Anti-capitalism

1.5.1.3.1. Classicism

1.5.1.4. Especifismo

1.5.1.5. Revolution

1.5.2. Anarcho-syndicalism

1.5.3. Platformism

1.5.4. Direct action

1.5.4.1. Revolutionary violence

1.6. Individualist anarchism

1.6.1. Lifestyle anarchism

1.6.2. Evolutionist anarchism

1.6.3. Anti-organizational anarchism

1.6.3.1. Insurrectionary anarchism

1.6.4. Anarcho-pacifism

1.7. Anarcho-queer

1.8. Green anarchism

1.8.1. Social ecology

1.9. Philosophical anarchism

1.10. Post-colonial anarchism

1.11. Anarchism as intersectionality

1.11.1. Radical perspectives on intersectionality

2. Feminism

2.1. Body positivity

2.1.1. Fat acceptance

2.1.2. Trans* bodies acceptance

2.2. Radical feminism

2.3. Radical transfeminism

2.4. Gender abolitionism

2.4.1. Gender reformism

2.5. Intersectional feminism

2.5.1. Transfeminism

2.5.2. Black feminism

2.5.3. Islamic feminism

2.5.4. Intersectionality

2.6. Prostitution

2.6.1. Sex commodification

2.6.1.1. Sexual capital

2.6.2. Sex worker rights

2.6.2.1. Sex worker self determination

2.6.2.2. Sex worker sindicalization

2.6.3. Nordic model

3. Ecology

3.1. Radical environmentalism

3.1.1. Deep ecology

3.1.1.1. Primitivism

3.1.2. Radical degrowth

3.1.3. Direct action

3.2. Mainstream environmentalism

3.2.1. Rebound effect

3.2.2. Green capitalism

3.2.3. Sustainable development

3.3. Permaculture

3.3.1. Veganic permaculture

3.4. Ecological ethics

3.4.1. Anthropocentrism

3.4.2. Ecocentrism

3.4.3. Biocentrism

3.4.3.1. Biocentrism as opposed to anthropocentrism

3.4.3.2. Biocentrism as value in life itself

3.5. Human-powered tranportation

3.5.1. Bicycles

3.5.1.1. Bike culture

3.5.1.1.1. Community bike shops

3.5.1.1.2. Communal bike sharing

3.5.1.1.3. Direct action

3.5.1.2. Car culture

3.5.1.3. Cyclo-actvism and classism

4. Animal liberation

4.1. Direct action

4.2. Animal ethics

4.2.1. Abolitionism

4.2.1.1. Antivivisectionism

4.2.1.2. Animal personhood

4.2.1.3. Sentiocentrism

4.2.2. Welfarism

4.2.2.1. Protectionism

4.2.2.2. Utilitarianism

4.2.3. Preservationism

4.3. Vegetarianism

4.3.1. Abolitionist veganism

4.3.2. Utilitarian veganism (Singer)

4.4. Gary Francione

4.4.1. Pacifism

4.5. Liberal views on animal rights

5. Free Culture

5.1. Public domain

5.1.1. Kopimi

5.1.2. Post-copyright

5.2. Free art

5.2.1. Free poetry

5.2.2. Free culture and creativity

5.3. Free software

5.3.1. Linux

5.3.1.1. Debian

5.3.1.2. Trisquel

5.3.1.3. Linux Mint

5.4. Free knowledge

5.4.1. Wikimedia Movement

5.4.2. Zine culture

5.5. Piracy

5.5.1. Piracy as direct action

5.5.2. Piracy culture

5.5.3. Pirate movement

5.5.4. Pirate Party

5.6. Sharealike and non-commercial licenses

5.6.1. Licensing

5.7. Liberal views on Free Culture

5.8. Privacy

5.8.1. Tor

5.8.2. Anonymity

5.8.3. Computer security

5.9. Copyright

5.9.1. Intelectual property

5.9.1.1. as private property

5.9.2. Patent law

5.9.2.1. Patent breaking

5.9.2.2. Patent piracy

5.9.3. Copyright as a failure

5.9.4. Moral authorship rights

6. Gender

6.1. Trans* issues

6.1.1. Empowering

6.1.2. Non-binary/genderqueer

6.2. Post-identitary politics

6.2.1. Queer

6.2.1.1. Queer as academical colonization

6.2.1.1.1. Queer as colonization of Brasilian non-binary identities

6.3. Erasure

6.3.1. Trans* erasure

6.3.2. Non-binary erasure

6.4. Gender

6.4.1. Judith Butler

6.4.1.1. Sex as a discourse (as gender)

6.4.2. Gender as a hierarchy

6.4.3. Gender as an oppressive relation of control

6.4.4. Gender as innate

6.4.5. Gender as a copy

6.5. Cisnormativity

6.5.1. Structural cissexism

6.5.2. Cisnormativity and disphoria

7. Sexuality

7.1. Queer sex

7.2. Non-monogamy

7.2.1. Monogamy

7.2.1.1. Monogamy as a system

7.2.2. Marriage

7.2.3. Relações livres

7.3. BDSM

7.4. Pornography

7.5. Demisexuality

7.6. Non-monosexuality

7.6.1. Pansexuality

7.6.2. Bisexuality

7.6.3. Monosexism

7.6.3.1. Mononormativity

7.6.4. Biphobia/panphobia

7.6.5. Bisexual/pansexual invisibility

7.7. Heteronormativity

7.7.1. Heteronormativity inside identitary politics

7.7.2. Homonormativity

8. Racism

8.1. Environmental racism

8.2. Postcolonialism

8.3. Colonization and imperialism

8.3.1. Palestine

8.3.2. Brasilian ethnicities

8.3.2.1. in relation to globalization

8.3.2.2. in relation to imperialism

8.4. History of Japanese immigration in Brasil

8.4.1. Shindo Renmei

8.4.2. countryside of São Paulo

8.5. Native brasilians' rights

8.6. Xenophobia

8.6.1. in Brasil

9. Disability

9.1. Disability studies

9.2. Normalization

9.2.1. Psychiatric normalization

9.2.2. Anatomical normalization

9.3. Inclusion

9.3.1. Inclusion as exclusion

9.3.2. Interdependence

9.4. Structural ableism

9.5. Disability and primitivism

9.6. Disability and abortion

9.7. Disability and drug prohibition/regulation

10. Law

10.1. All-drugs liberalization

10.1.1. All-drugs legalization

10.2. Anti-prohibitionism

10.2.1. Anti-prohibitionism in Brasil

10.3. Criminal law

10.3.1. Prison abolition movement

10.4. Gun regulation

10.4.1. Gun prohibition

10.5. Reproductive rights

10.5.1. Any-term abortion legalization

10.5.2. Abortion legalization

10.5.3. Reproductive rights for trans* people

10.6. Copyright

10.6.1. Intelectual property

10.6.2. Patent laws

10.6.3. Moral authorship rights

10.6.4. Piracy decriminalization

11. Academical

11.1. Linguistics

11.1.1. Descriptive grammar

11.1.2. Linguistical prejudice

11.1.3. Planned language

11.1.3.1. Sign language

11.1.3.2. Esperanto

11.1.4. Discourse analysis

11.1.5. Limits of language

11.1.5.1. on itself

11.1.5.2. on reality

11.1.5.3. on how we understand reality

11.1.6. Language as meaning; meaning as use

11.2. Philosophy

11.2.1. Ethics

11.2.2. Aesthetics

11.3. Science

11.3.1. History of science

11.3.2. Critiques of science

11.3.2.1. Anti-cientificism

11.3.2.2. Frankfurt school

11.3.3. Science as an institution

11.3.4. Science production as social construction

11.4. Social sciences

11.4.1. Communication

11.4.1.1. Journalism

11.4.1.1.1. Literary journalism

11.4.1.1.2. Documentary

11.4.2. Sociology