[WSMDiscuss] [climate justice now!] Please support Ecuadorian progressives contesting extractivist politics (from Quito to NYC) - an Open Letter sign on if you have a moment

gina vargas ginvargas at gmail.com
Sat Feb 27 02:59:52 CET 2021

I will sign. It would be good maybe to clarify if there is an alliance of
Yacu  with the right. I don't think so. The dispute is another. I prefer a
left that is ecological, non extractivist, no homofobic, no antifeminist,
and not struggling against the indigenous organizations as Conaie,  as the
ex President Correa was.
 And I  think that the  considerations of Jai are valid.

Gina Vargas

El vie, 26 feb 2021 a las 19:54, Jai Sen (<jai.sen at cacim.net>) escribió:

> Friday, February 26, 2021
>             Thanks for posting this sign-on letter, Patrick.  Agreed,
> it’s a good letter, about important issues, and therefore worth signing,
> and I have tried to do so.
> But I’d like to use this opportunity to raise a small issue of everyday
> practice in such politics : In short, when the letter even announces itself
> as being “an Open Letter”, why is it framed in such an exclusive,
> brahminical manner that to sign on, you have to declare your affiliation to
> an ‘institution’ ?  And so, implicitly, to have the necessary
> ‘credentials’ and ‘legitimacy’ to be included in the list of signatories ?
> And where it’s therefore in reality “open” only to some ?
>             Yes, those interested in signing can – if one tries - work
> our way around these portals (as I have tried to – let me see if that
> works), but I’d guess that it’s almost certainly not a coincidence that as
> a result, the vast majority of those who have signed… are professional
> academics, and not activists, let alone unaffiliated, free individuals.
>             This is a pity, for a letter that seeks to stand for the
> important principles that it spells out.  Yes, this could well be a
> function what the software used for the sign-on demands or dictates – but
> then why did the organisers of this letter decide to use this software ?  (And
> to boot, why have they also chosen to use software created by one of the
> world’s largest corporations – despite all that they say in their letter ?!)
>             It’s time that we all paid a little more critical attention
> to such ‘smaller’ issues, and practices, of everyday life and politics.  Just
> ease of use is not reason enough.  And where some more of us, including
> those institutionally affiliated, could also consider rebelling against
> such strictures, and refuse to give this kind of information.
>             Jai
> On Feb 26, 2021, at 3:57 AM, Patrick Bond <pbond at mail.ngo.za> wrote:
> (This is a good letter to sign on to, so our close comrades in the U.S.
> left ezines *Jacobin *and *MR Online *get a sense of problems caused,
> when their writers take up a misleading line of argument that denigrates so
> many important activist struggles in the Ecuadorian Andes and Amazon. From
> there, over the past few decades, we've all benefited from inspiring
> community-building, concrete work against extractivism and climate
> catastrophe, indigenous and eco-feminist - and eco-socialist - ideological
> advances, anti-racist politics, and ecological stewardship.
>     For example, their mass protest in Quito on Wednesday - here's
> <https://www.aljazeera.com/gallery/2021/2/24/in-pictures-ecuadorean-indigenous-protest-elections> *AlJazeera's
> *report with stunning photos - keeps the democratic struggle alive, over
> concerns that votes for the Pachakutik party in the recent presidential
> election were not properly tallied in the majority of districts.
>     Please click here
> <https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSdnmLqU5WOHwE5FKE4ps00TbmtCSCz_MwSAkwQGBrdnXOe23g/viewform?fbzx=-9118106535556794191>
> to add your name, if you agree:
> https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSdnmLqU5WOHwE5FKE4ps00TbmtCSCz_MwSAkwQGBrdnXOe23g/viewform?fbzx=-9118106535556794191
>     Thanks, muchas gracias!)
> *Open Letter to Editors of Jacobin Magazine and Monthly Review: *
> *Stop Racist and Misogynist Attacks on the Emergent Indigenous,
> Eco-Feminist Left in Latin America, and Address the Crisis in Today's
> Ecuador*
> We, the signatories of this letter, have to come together to demand the
> retraction or clarification of two recent articles that smear political
> movements and leaders in Ecuador. The gains of Yaku Pérez and the coalition
> around the Pachakutik party in the 7 February 2021 elections represent an
> exciting and emergent new left comprised of Indigenous organizations,
> eco-socialist politics, feminist and LGBTQ+ activists, anti-racist
> movements, and anti-extractivist causes. On 24 February 2021, these
> movements came together in the streets of Ecuador, to demand that every
> vote be counted.
> Silencing and discrediting Ecuadoran voices as well as new popular
> movements—while demanding fealty to state capitalist leaders associated
> with the extractivist “left” in Ecuador and across the region—must end. Ben
> Norton’s “How Ecuador’s US-backed, coup-supporting ‘ecosocialist’ candidate
> Yaku Pérez aids the right-wing,” (republished by the Monthly Review on 8
> February 2021) [1] and Denis Rogatyuk’s “Ecuador’s Election Was a Massive
> Repudiation of Neoliberalism” (published in Jacobin Magazine on 18
> February)[2] do not reflect the traditions of Monthly Review—the “longest
> continuously published socialist magazine in the United States.” [3] Both
> articles contradict Jacobin’s founders goal to develop a “product of a
> younger generation not quite as tied to the Cold War paradigms that
> sustained the old leftist intellectual milieu.” [4] The editors’ openness
> to new generations is at odds with the sustained offensive against a new
> Indigenous eco-socialist and feminist political left in Latin America.
> Rogatyuk’s article in Jacobin condemns the eco-socialist candidate Pérez
> and his partner, Manuela Picq, pointing out they “have for years attempted
> to portray Correa as an anti-Indigenous, anti-environment leader that
> pursues an ‘extractivist’ model of development.” Yes, they have, as have
> most independent social scientists who have looked at the wreckage of the
> Correa legacy. [5] There is a vibrant, Indigenous, and youth-led coalition
> of leftists who have critiqued Correa’s misuse of “el buen vivir”
> principles in his policies. These policies nourished new extractive
> industries. Under Correa, the state criminalized Indigenous groups,[6]
> LGBTQ+ populations, and exploited new mining resources and areas such as
> Yasuní.[7]
> Rogatyuk mocks the new left in Ecuador as a “ragbag” and “surreal” group
> who “absurdly” make claims about the partiality of electoral commissions.
> Rogatyuk overlooks the extensive and historic struggles of Indigenous
> identity, genocide and sovereignty, as well as the multiple battles against
> extractivism and ecological devastation, gendered injustices,
> political/social misogyny, [8] and homophobia. The article willfully
> ignores the organizational and social momentum and innovation that fueled
> Pérez’s electoral success. It ignores these movements’ critiques of
> extractivist statism and monolithic personalism. Rogatyuk suggested that
> “Pérez’s political record suggests he is a Trojan horse for the left’s most
> bitter enemies.”
> Similarly, Norton’s Monthly Review article disdainfully dismisses
> environmentalists, whose critiques of extractivism or racist policies of
> the statist left he portrayed as “opening up space for the right.” The
> author singles out “Extinction Rebellion” as a right-wing tool. He rages
> against the language of “decoloniality” and the eco-socialist left’s
> critique of statist leaders’ complicity with whiteness and
> colonial-economic and social legacies. In a typically authoritarian thrust,
> the article demonizes anyone who allies themselves with NGOs, branding them
> as supporters of imperialism.
> Norton’s widely circulated Monthly Review article aimed at fracturing the
> left and eroding social movement support for Pérez as an alternative. The
> piece was published at a crucial moment in the Ecuadorian presidential
> election. Conventional media outlets have used it to discredit and damage a
> candidate of the eco-socialist/Indigenous/feminist left. Norton’s article
> wove together a series of Pérez’s tweets critiquing the statist and
> extractivist left. Of course, many members of the progressive left,
> including some of us writing this letter, disagreed with these
> proclamations as well as Pérez’s support of neoliberal candidates as a
> strategy to defeat authoritarian elements. But we contextualize these
> positions.
> The Monthly Review article spotlights Manuela Picq, Pérez’s partner, in a
> misogynist and homophobic diatribe that mocks and attacks her feminist,
> queer studies, and eco-social politics. Generating absurd conspiracy
> narratives, this article designates her body as evidence of Pérez’s
> imperialist complicity. It stinks of rumor-mongering, noting that she took
> classes at Princeton in a building named after Ronald Reagan, as if this
> would prove that she was a stooge of the Reagan administration. At age 25,
> Picq was part of a civil society dialogue in the FTAA negotiation process
> where she organized critics of the FTAA. Instead of mentioning this history
> of radical praxis, she is accused of being a “CIA cutout” and an agent of
> “billionaire George Soros,” a familiar anti-Semitic accusation. She is also
> incriminated for teaching classes in queer studies and feminist theory. The
> author claims that because Picq teaches “Latinx Studies” and “Queering
> Notions of Modernity,” she is an enemy of global class struggle and
> complicit with imperialism. Norton does not acknowledge the long list of
> Picq’s other publications on queer theory, international relations, social
> movement struggles, or resistance to authoritarianism. Most tellingly, the
> author does not mention that Picq was arrested and deported from Ecuador by
> the Correa government for having participated in united Indigenous,
> feminist, and anti-extractivist protests.[9]
> These two articles do not explore in detail the context of Pérez’s
> political momentum in the organization and revitalization of CONAIE—the
> Indigenous confederation that led the largest set of protests in Ecuadorian
> history in October 2019, uniting Indigenous groups, feminists, students,
> and workers movements to fight back against the imposition of a wrenching
> IMF accord and to demand the end to ecocidal plunder and land
> dispossession. This moment consolidated the leadership of a younger
> generation. CONAIE’s legacy, of uniting movements in October 2019, lent
> popular and movement support to Pérez’s candidacy and might bring him
> perhaps to second place in the polling. The article does not mention the
> historic October 2019 uprising or CONAIE and Pérez’s roles in it.
> We are concerned that a significant number of today’s left-wing actors,
> across the Americas and the world, align themselves with extractivism,
> agrobusiness, authoritarian statism, [10] and stand against Indigenous,
> anti-racist, and anti-patriarchal movements, ideas, and leaders. We worry
> that the former is acting to eject the latter from the conversation by
> labeling them as right-wingers and allies of imperialism. We should not be
> distracted from the wave of violent, ultra-racist “populism,” and military
> and parliamentary coups that have swept the region in the past years. It is
> exactly these authoritarian developments that make it irresponsible and
> dangerous to brand those who critique the extractivist left as allies of
> Yankee imperialists or sympathetic to Bolsonaro-type populists who are
> encouraging genocide, femicide, racial exterminations, and homophobic
> assassinations.
> We stand against authoritarian statism focusing on individual male
> populist figures and armed, militarized “machocratic” patriarchy. Against
> this model, a new progressive alternative for the left has been
> emerging—led by Indigenous, Black, and feminist as well as class and
> worker-identified justice movements—to advocate redistribution of wealth,
> land, and autonomies to forge new modes of collective, bodily, and
> eco-social participation and rights.
> After Ecuador’s 7 February 2021 election, civil society groups across
> Ecuador raised concerns that an effort was underway to “find votes” needed
> to bring Lasso’s totals above Pérez’s. This would serve both sides of what
> Chilean writer Andrés Kogan Valderrama has labeled the “binary” political
> equation [11] of extractivist left and neoliberal right. Both sides saw
> Pérez as the most threatening opponent, for he might win and, more than
> that, dismantle the binary political equation that has been making true
> redistribution and eco-social justice unimaginable.
> The Ecosocialist Feminist Network stated, “We reject the role that
> ‘Correismo’ [Rafael Correa’s regime] has played in this moment,
> exacerbating racism and delegitimizing social struggle through media
> campaigns…We know that the struggle continues and what will be the
> mobilization and unity of the popular field will permit us to sustain the
> gains accumulated in October [2019] and resistance against this system of
> death.” [12]
> We deplore the demonization of both Pérez and movements that brought him
> so close to the run-off election. A left-wing global community deserves
> better, and we call on the editors of Monthly Review and Jacobin to reject
> these simplistic and dangerous analyses which feed right wing structures of
> hate in Latin America.
> Signed:
> Paul Amar, Professor, Director of Orfalea Center, University of
> California, Santa Barbara
> Sonia Correa, Co-Chair, Sexuality Policy Watch
> Ghaitai Paul Males Castañeda, Comunidad Indígena de Compañía, Líder
> Espiritual Cristiano-Andino de Jóvenes
> Macarena Gómez-Barris, Professor, Pratt Institute
> Mara Viveros Vigoya, Profesora Titular, Universidad Nacional de Colombia,
> LASA President (2019-2020)
> Lisa Duggan, Professor, New York University
> Cristina Yépez Arroyo, McGill University
> J. Kehaulani Kauanui, Professor, Wesleyan University
> William C. Smith, Professor Emeritus, University of Miami
> Rita Laura Segato, Professor, Universidad Nacional de San Martín, Argentina
> Pamela Martin, Professor, Coastal Carolina University
> Mario Pecheny, Professor, University of Buenos Aires
> Cruz Caridad Bueno, Assistant Professor of Black Studies, SUNY-New Paltz
> Javiera Barandiaran, Associate Professor, University of California, Santa
> Barbara
> Michelle Artieda, Florida International University
> Mieke Verloo, Professor, Radboud University, The Netherlands
> Lena Lavinas, Professor, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro
> Sherene R Seikaly, Associate Professor, University of California, Santa
> Barbara
> Gita Sen, DAWN (Development Alternatives with Women for a New Era), Fiji
> Gloria Careaga, Facultad de Psicología, UNAM, Mexico
> Rosalind Petchesky, Distinguished Professor Emerita, Hunter College &The
> Graduate Center, CUNY
> Rina Pakari Marcillo, Universidad San Francisco de Quito, Ecuador
> Steve Stein, Senior Professor, University of Miami
> Markus Thiel, Associate Professor, Florida International University
> Dominique Chiriboga, Activista Feminista y LGBT, Ecuador
> Flavio Carrera V., Project Coordinator, Universidad San Francisco de Quito
> Daniela Cabascango, Facultad Latinoamericana de Ciencias Sociales
> (FLACSO), Ecuador
> Kiran Asher, UMass, Amherst
> Carolina Benalcázar, Concordia University
> Fernando Luz Brancoli, Associate Professor, Federal University of Rio de
> Janeiro
> Diana Coryat, Universidad Andina Simon Bolivar, Ecuador
> Bila Sorj, Professor, Universidade Federal do Rio de Janeiro
> Pablo Ospina Peralta, Docente de la Universidad Andina Simón Bolívar,
> Quito, Ecuador
> Antonia Carcelen-Estrada, Profesora investigadora, Universidad San
> Francisco de Quito/Northumbria University
> Jennyfer Masaquiza, Universidad San Francisco de Quito
> Claudia Sofía Garriga-López, California State University, Chico
> David Paternotte, Université Libre de Bruxelles
> Carlos de la Torre, Director, Center for Latin American Studies,
> University of Florida
> Miriam Lang, Professor, Universidad Andina Simón Bolívar, Ecuador
> Carmen Diana Deere, Distinguished Professor Emerita, University of
> Florida; LASA President (1992-1994)
> Arturo Escobar, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill
> Guilherme Leite Gonçalves, Professor, Rio de Janeiro State University
> Johannes Waldmüller, Research Professor, Universidad de Las Américas, EPN
> Sylvia Cifuentes, University of California, Santa Barbara
> Larry Lohmann, The Corner House (Environmental and Social Justice), UK
> Gareth Dale, Brunel University, UK
> Patrick Bond, University of the Western Cape, South Africa
> Notes
> [1]
> https://mronline.org/2021/02/10/how-ecuadors-u-s-backed-coup-supporting-ecosocialist-candidate-yaku-perez-aids-the-right-wing/
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://mronline.org/2021/02/10/how-ecuadors-u-s-backed-coup-supporting-ecosocialist-candidate-yaku-perez-aids-the-right-wing/&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNH6DSLbbnioE2TajcNcPkRKg783FQ>
> [2]
> https://jacobinmag.com/2021/02/ecuador-election-arauz-hervas-perez-neoliberalism
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://jacobinmag.com/2021/02/ecuador-election-arauz-hervas-perez-neoliberalism&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNFATFqPvmTD8G-MpaSfaihES-4Ciw>
> [3]
> https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Monthly_Review#:~:text=The%20Monthly%20Review%2C%20established%20in,magazine%20in%20the%20United%20States
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Monthly_Review%23:~:text%3DThe%2520Monthly%2520Review%252C%2520established%2520in,magazine%2520in%2520the%2520United%2520States&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNH5vNizEqnQR5yBg5peEM9SG5Nl4A>
> .
> [4] https://web.archive.org/web/20190711101435/
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://web.archive.org/web/20190711101435/&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNHyI-hUSJ_cJWNFuftzznKs39YbSg>
> http://idiommag.com/2011/03/no-short-cuts-interview-with-the-jacobin/
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=http://idiommag.com/2011/03/no-short-cuts-interview-with-the-jacobin/&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNGs-u1-QLXbues5YjlXPtSrW3m9Tg>
> [5]There is extensive literature that examines how the period of Rafael
> Correa's government as a time of impunity and human rights violations. See:
> https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/1467-8675.12117
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/1467-8675.12117&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNGPnGGU8S0OLSO1Ivdi4tMQfK-qBA>
> [6] In 2017, CONAIE fought to get amnesty for all activists of the
> indigenous movement who had been prosecuted and sentenced for protesting
> Correa’s government and Chinese mining companies, and defending water
> resources. The government misused anti-terrorism laws dating from the 1970s
> military dictatorship to incarcerate indigenous leaders protesting
> extractivism. At that time, 98 individuals faced criminal prosecutions for
> resistance to authority, terrorism, sabotage, etc. See:
> https://www.planv.com.ec/historias/politica/conaie-la-lucha-la-amnistia
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://www.planv.com.ec/historias/politica/conaie-la-lucha-la-amnistia&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNGH9FzyaNixXps6Cs4JrL8MgzP3ew>
> and https://www.bbc.com/news/world-latin-america-22656374
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://www.bbc.com/news/world-latin-america-22656374&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNHi01lc6HNqxwiFlQFqeB-c-gnlDQ>
> [7] See:
> https://www.theguardian.com/environment/andes-to-the-amazon/2013/oct/15/ecuador-president-misleading-yasuni
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://www.theguardian.com/environment/andes-to-the-amazon/2013/oct/15/ecuador-president-misleading-yasuni&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586706000&usg=AFQjCNHQz1eOO-S4MVqRK9MQrxr7xVDNqQ>
> [8] Correa’s sabatinas, weekly speeches televised in different locations
> around the country on Saturdays, were spaces which could last up to three
> hours. There he presented his visions and proposals, and attacked citizens,
> journalists, human rights activists, academics, and environmentalists. The
> Media Observatory of Ecuador (OME) has counted 95 grievances against women
> and for sexist language in the 152 Correa’s weekly speeches between 2013
> and 2016.
> See:
> https://elpais.com/elpais/2017/05/23/planeta_futuro/1495560980_079621.html
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://elpais.com/elpais/2017/05/23/planeta_futuro/1495560980_079621.html&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNGY4tqopUGkPYiVQY6WsLi8X_mWcw>
> On Saturday December 28, 2013, one of the last during Correa’s first
> administration, the former president criticized "gender ideology." On the
> same occasion, Correa affirmed “defending the traditional family” and
> declared opposition to abortion "has nothing to do with the left or the
> right," but are simple “moral issues.” See full video here:
> https://youtu.be/ODXFdqtGsyo?t=6341
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://youtu.be/ODXFdqtGsyo?t%3D6341&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNGts6kNZWonKqefH8DuK6vQ7Cs7vA>
> [9] See:
> https://www.frontlinedefenders.org/en/case/case-history-manuela-picq
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://www.frontlinedefenders.org/en/case/case-history-manuela-picq&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNHOHQ7nBgmPkOD2009IlNF21_R-uw>
> [10] In 2013, Rafael Correa issued Executive Decree No. 16 to control NGOs
> and establish limitations on the independent and autonomous functioning of
> unions and social organizations. The decree was harshly criticized by local
> and international organizations.
> https://sobrevivientes.planv.com.ec/decreto-16-y-las-amenazas-a-las-ong/
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://sobrevivientes.planv.com.ec/decreto-16-y-las-amenazas-a-las-ong/&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNGAdJkmotUu_c_Moe1_IylpaYJhQA>
> Correa arbitrarily punished journalists who did not agree with him and
> actively attacked indigenous environmental activists who opposed oil and
> gas extraction or open-pit mining on their lands.
> https://rsf.org/en/news/what-future-free-speech-ecuador-after-presidential-election
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://rsf.org/en/news/what-future-free-speech-ecuador-after-presidential-election&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNG8ImNkwCk0rXvwRJBrdPGFpFTqEA>
> https://amazonwatch.org/news/2018/0418-new-report-shines-light-on-dark-days-for-amazon-earth-defenders-in-ecuador
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://amazonwatch.org/news/2018/0418-new-report-shines-light-on-dark-days-for-amazon-earth-defenders-in-ecuador&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNHj_akYz_M9_A1A8n2Fa_NMGvWUYQ>
> [11]
> https://oplas.org/sitio/2021/02/14/andres-kogan-valderrama-yaku-perez-y-el-fin-de-los-binarismos/
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://oplas.org/sitio/2021/02/14/andres-kogan-valderrama-yaku-perez-y-el-fin-de-los-binarismos/&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNHNmSheRwkDSAfxJaSL96SxkiPe7A>
> [12] https://internationalviewpoint.org/spip.php?article7033
> <https://www.google.com/url?q=https://internationalviewpoint.org/spip.php?article7033&sa=D&source=editors&ust=1614312586707000&usg=AFQjCNHSu_nLbOaXY48wKdh6lRjTI8xbIA>
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> ____________________________
> Jai Sen
> Independent researcher, editor; Senior Fellow at the School of
> International Development and Globalisation Studies at the University of
> Ottawa
> jai.sen at cacim.net &  <jsen at uottawa.ca>jsen at uottawa.ca
> Now based in Ottawa, Canada, on unsurrendered Anishinaabe territory (+1-613-282
> 2900) and in New Delhi, India (+91-98189 11325)
> *Check out something new** – including for copies of the first two books
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