TABLE OF CONTENTS:
Cinema Politica next screening : Fragments of Palstine;
Understanding media workshop;
Citizens in action lecture with Maitre Julius Grey;
Israeli apartheid week in Montreal;
Visualizing Palestine films screening and discussion;
University of the street cafe: Public conversation of toxics products;
Montreal Weekly Vigil against Occupation of the Palestine;
International Day Against Police Brutality: Let's react to the police militarization!
Panel on the Gentrification at Montreal;
Anti capitalist, anti racist and feminist perspectives against the Charter;
Technical Bloc to contact us;
* Israeli Apartheid Week 2014 in Montreal*
Monday. March 10 Fragments of Palestine
Film Screening with Cinema Politica 7:00-10:00 PM
DB Clarke Theatre Concordia University
1455 de Maisonneuve West Montreal, Quebec
Admission by donation.
Join Cinema Politica Concordia for the screening of this hopeful doc which
meanders through protests, house demolitions and political theatre to create
a feeling of resistance, solidarity and urgency.
The screening is co-presented with Israeli Apartheid Week - Montréal
*Fragments of Palestine
Marie Caspari / Germany / 2011 / 88 ' / English - Arabic / S.T. English
The movie "Fragments of Palestine" portrays the lives of three young
people from Palestine, Israel and the UK and their perception of the
Rabea, 27 years old, was a resistance fighter for a Palestinian militant group
from the City of Jenin, the Palestinian city most attacked during the second
Intifada. Rabea decides to change the course of his resistance, thus, he lays
down his rifle after seven years as a fighter and starts resisting using his art
on a theatre stage. He joins the first acting school of the Jenin Freedom
Together with his colleagues and their mentor, Juliano Mer Khamis, they
develop a powerful play which addresses their life under occupation. On a trip
to different areas around Jenin he shares his past as a fighter and his future
vision as an artist fighting for freedom.
Maya, 18 years old, is a young Israeli activist. After encountering
a Palestinian girl at the age of 15, she decides to explore the reality
of the conflict objectively.
She becomes a political activist and rejects to serve in the army as a
conscientious objector, which results in her arrest for 42 days in military
After being discharged Maya works as a tour guide for the Israeli Committee
Against House Demolition (ICAHD), where she provides tourists and Israelis
with an alternative perspective on the conflict. The movie tracks her on a tour
and documents her efforts as an activist in the West Bank.
Jody Mcintyre, is an 18-year old disabled British activist from London. He joins
the peaceful struggle against the occupation in the small village of Bil'in in the
West Bank. Despite his disability, Jody is always at the forefront of the
weekly demonstration against the Separation Wall which separates the
Palestinian residents from most of their lands. Together with his friend and
host father Mohammed Khatib and the residents of Bil'in, Jody guards the
village at night, attempting to prevent the Israeli military from arresting
the local youth.
The result of this work contributes to a brave and strong movie that allows
the audience to see another view of the Israeli- Palestinian conflict. It is the
view of young people whose hopes remain high and fuels their fight to
achieve a peaceful end to this long conflict.
For more information:
understanding the media
by coop Le Milieu 7 pm to 9 pm
hot workshop by Philippe Landry :
Talking circle: understanding media:
nature, role, strategies...
Current and historic case studies presented.
Le Milieu 1251 rue Robin, Montréal H2L 1W8
citizens in Action lecture with Maître Julius Grey
Citizens in Action, a non-profit, non-partisan, progressive group of
concerned citizens, dedicated to political, social & economic justice is
pleased to present: a Free Public Conference on The Growing Ga
between Rich & Poor:
by guest speaker Maître Julius Grey, lawyer, jurist & public speaker
According to the Conference Board of Canada, Canada has regressed to
15th position among the rich 17 OECD countries, in terms of poverty and the
growing disparities between rich and poor.
As a matter of fact, Canada has lost ground when it comes to the distribution of wealth.
The growing gap between rich and poor is growing exponentially. The poverty of children
has increased from 12.8% to 15.1% and for adults, from 9.4% to 11.1% since the 2000's.
We have a fiscal system of Robin Hood in reverse: "take from the rich to give the poor"
Come and listen to Julius Grey’s solution to this dilemma and bring your friends too.
To be followed by a discussion period.
Tuesday, March 11, 2014.
Concordia University, School of Community & Public Affairs
2149 Mckay St
(between Sherbrooke & De Maisonneuve Blvd.)
7.00 p.m. sharp
We usually meet once a month, to tackle a different political issue, at
Concordia University, same time, same place. For further information, please
call the founder & coordinator of the group, Nadia Alexan, at
tel. (514) 846-0644,
(sponsored by SCPASA).
israeli Apartheid Week | March 10-17, 2014
Join us for the 10th annual Israeli Apartheid Week, featuring inspiring conferences,
workshops, film screenings, demonstrations, and cultural events to raise awareness
around the Boycott, Divestment, and Sanctions (BDS) campaign against
Follow us online! *Website:
Accessibility - All speaking events and workshops will have whisper translation from
English to French and French to English - Entry to the events is by donation (pay what you can)
unless otherwise noted - All events are wheelchair accessible unless otherwise noted
Childcare is available for most events. Please email us 48 hours in advance at
Israeli Apartheid Week is organized by the following groups: the Center for Gender Advocacy,
Cinema Politica, RadLaw, the Simone de Beauvoir Institute, Solidarity for Palestinian
Human Rights (Concordia), Quebec Public Interest Research Group (McGill and Concordia),
Tadamon, and the Union for Gender Empowerment
Free free Palestine!
* Israeli Apartheid Week 2014 in Montreal*
Tuesday, March 11 Israeli law and citizenship under apartheid:
A Talk with Noura Erakat 6:30 PM
Arts W215, McGill Arts Building
853 rue Sherbrooke Ouest Montreal, Quebec
Israeli Apartheid Week - Montréal and the Centre for Gender Advocacy present:
Israeli Apartheid, the Law and Canadian Complicity: A talk with Noura Erakat
Description: Noura Erakat will be discussing the bifurcation of nationality and citzenship
in Israeli law and how that facilitates ongoing population transfer and apartheid.
Noura Erakat is a human rights attorney and writer. She is currently a Freedman Teaching
Fellow at Temple University, Beasley School of Law and is a member of the Legal
Support Network for the Badil Center for Palestinian Refugee and Residency Rights.
Wednesday, March 12
Where Should the Birds Fly:
Film screening and discussion with Noura Erakat
Faculty of Law, McGill University Chancellor Day Hall
3644 Peel Street Montreal, Quebec [Metro Peel]
The film is the first of its kind, created by two Palestinian women documenting
their life under siege in Gaza.
The film will be followed by a discussion moderated by Noura Erakat, a human
rights attorney and activist. Noura is currently an Abraham L Freedman Teaching
Fellow at Temple University, Beasley School of Law, and a Co-Editor of Jadaliyya
(an independent ezine produced by the Arab Studies Institute). She has taught international
human rights law in the Middle East at Georgetown University since 2009.
Her research interests include the laws of war, human rights law, humanitarian law,
refugee law, social justice, Palestine, and the Middle East in general.
Thursday, March 13 Apartheid in Israel/Palestine and in North America:
A conversation with Rania Khalek and Zainab Amadahy 6:30 PM
Room EV 1.605, Concordia University
515 Ste-Catherine West Montreal, Quebec
Apartheid systems are fundamental to the settler colonial projects of both "Canada"
and in Palestine/Israel. With contributions from activist Zainab Amadahy and journalist
Rania Khalek, and moderated by Sarwat Vigar, this talk will address the strong
relationship between "Canada" and Palestine/Israel and possible points of solidarity
in the continued struggles against settler-colonialism.
Of African American, Cherokee (Tsalagi) and European heritage, Zainab Amadahy is an activist,
author and educator. Among her publications are Wielding the Force: The Science of Social
Justice, which explores emerging science and its relevance to activism and community
organizing. Zainab also authored the science fiction novels Resistance and Moons of
Zainab's recent activism has been devoted to building relationships between Indigenous
and other racialized communities. She is also a Palestine solidarity activist.
For more information about Zainab's work
Rania Khalek is an independent journalist reporting on the underclass and marginalized.
She's written for Extra, Truthout, The Nation, Al Jazeera America, the Electronic Intifada
and more. For more of her work check out her website Dispatches from the Underclass
and follow her on Twitter @RaniaKhalek.
Moderated by Sarwat Viqar.
Friday, March 14 Pinkwashing and Homonationalism:
Challenges and Invitations to Solidarity 6:00 PM
Arts W215, McGill Arts Building
853 rue Sherbrooke Ouest Montreal, Quebec
This panel discussion will explore the cynical use of gay and queer rights in
downplaying Israeli apartheid, a concept articulated as "pinkwashing."
The tactic of using marginal subjects, such as queer populations, in defense of nationalism,
will also be discussed. In particular, the panel will highlight the links between
pinkwashed campaigns and marketing techniques in North America to the perpetuation
of Israeli Apartheid and Islamophobia globally, and discuss activist and academic
organizing around these issues.
With Panelists Heike Schotten, Natalie Kouri-Towe, and Nadia Awad.
C. Heike Schotten is Associate Professor of Political Science at the University of
Massachusetts Boston, where she teaches political theory, feminist theory, and queer theory.
She is co-author, with Haneen Maikey, of "Queers Resisting Zionism: On Authority
and Accountability Beyond Homonationalism."
Natalie Kouri-Towe is an academic and activist based in Toronto. Her work examines the politics
of solidarity and the emergence of the queer Palestine solidarity and anti-pinkwashing movement.
She is a member of QuAIA Toronto and has written for Canadian publications such as
Upping the Anti, FUSE Magazine, and Briarpatch.
Nadia Awad is a filmmaker and visual artist who work has been shown at Elizabeth Foundation
Gallery, flux factory, and mauve?. She is currently producing a documentary on transnational
solidarity and Palestine. She has also written articles for Mondoweiss, Alternet, and, most
recently, co-authored an article with Colleen Jankovic on queerness and Palestinian video
for Camera Obscura.
Sunday, March 16 Imaging Apartheid Artist Talk5-7pm
Imaging Apartheid -- poster project for Palestine Exhibition at Casa del Popolo /
Montréal, March 2014
In collaboration with Israeli Apartheid Week 2014 the Imaging Apartheid collective will present
a series of silk screen posters, printed and designed in solidarity with the Palestinian struggle
for freedom, on the walls of Casa Del Popolo in Montréal throughout March.
Imaging Apartheid is a Montréal-based initiative, done in collaboration with the Justseeds
Artists' Cooperative, aimed at bringing awareness and support to the Palestinian struggle
for liberation through the production and dissemination of poster art.
Apartheid Wall -- Eric Drooker (San Francisco)
The Uprooting Of The Olive Trees
Jamaa al-Yad collective (Beirut) Wall
Jason Kuhrt (Montreal) Solidarity With Gaza
Kevin Yuen Kit Lo, LOKi design (Montreal) Toward Freedom Palestine
Josh MacPhee (Brooklyn) No Justice No Peace
Jesse Purcell (Toronto) Visit Palestine
Amer Shomali (Ramallah)
artist statements / background info on posters
* Apartheid Wall -- Eric Drooker (San Francisco)
Eric Drooker is an award winning painter and graphic novelist born and raised
in Manhattan NY, United States.
This poster is a silk screen of an original art work by Drooker, who has been
actively involved in Palestine solidarity work over many decades, having traveled on
multiple occasions to occupied Palestine to present workshops and to work on mural
projects in collaboration with Palestinian arts organizations.
* The Uprooting Of The Olive Trees
Jamaa al-Yad collective (Beirut)
"Always remain standing no matter what happens." This design is part of a poster series
originally published in a Lebanese newsprint periodical documenting the crimes and criminals
of apartheid Palestine. The theme involved daily life in Palestine, with references to those
profiting from the occupation of Palestine. Lebanese proverbs are used to show solidarity
and speak metaphorically of the eventual triumph of justice.
Jamaa al-Yad, an artists' collective located in Beirut, Lebanon.
* Wall - Jason Kuhrt (Montréal)
Jason Kuhrt, is a designer based in Montréal, Canada. This poster, wall, was created
for Imaging Apartheid: the poster project for Palestine. It challenges a wall being buil
by Israel which divides itself from the West Bank. Depending whom one asks the name
of this wall differs. Among Israelis it includes "separation fence", "security fence", and
"anti-terrorist fence"; among Palestinians: "racial segregation wall", or "apartheid wall".
The International Court of Justice refers to it as just "wall", and the BBC style guide
allows for "barrier", "West Bank Barrier", and "separation barrier".
* Solidarity With Gaza -- by Kevin Lo (Montréal)
This poster was originally designed in 2009 during the invasion of the
Gaza Strip, in support of the BDS movement. It was disseminated
widely as a digital image, and in 2013 was reworked as
a 4-colour silkscreen poster.
Kevin Yuen Kit Lo
is a Montreal based art director, graphic designer and community organizer.
* Toward Freedom (Palestine) -- by Josh MacPhee (Brooklyn)
"This is one of three prints inspired by the recent uprisings in N. Africa and the Middle East.
Central to struggles in the region is the conception of a Palestine free from the repression
and control of Israel (and maybe even an Israel free from the repression and control of Israel!).
So this print series is connecting Palestine to Egypt to the USA, which of course reconnectsç
back to Palestine and Egypt as the US is the largest funder of repressive regimes in both places,"
writes designer Josh MacPhee.
* No Justice No Peace -- Jesse Purcell (Toronto)
"This piece was designed in early December 2012 as the Idle No More movement was picking
up steam. For those of you out side of Canada, the architectural element is the Peace Tower
which is located over the front doors of parliament in Ottawa. Why should Indigenous people
recognize the Canadian state if it continually violates their human, treaty and territorial rights?
Settler society needs to recognize and support Indigenous communities' right to revolt
against the Canadian state," writes designer Jesse Purcell.
* Visit Palestine -- Amer Shomali (Ramallah)
This poster is a remix of a postcard illustrated by Franz Krause in 1936.
Amer Shomali is a member of Zan Studio, a Ramallah-based open space for
young professional artists and technicians working on projects that interact
with their social and political environment.
Monday, March 17, 5pm
NO FRACKING WAY!:
The anti-fracking movement at Elsibogtog
A short film by Clifton Nicholas; Film Screening and Discussion
at QPIRG Concordia
1500, de Maisonneuve West, #204 métro Guy-Concordia
venue is wheelchair accessible for free childcare, please reserve in advance
at 514-848-7585 please get in touch with any accessibility needs snacks and drinks.
No Fracking Way! is a short 20 minute documentary about the struggle against fracking
in Mi'kmaq territory and the impact of heavy handed police intervention on peaceful
protest in October 2013. The people of Elsibogtog and people involved in the anti-fracking
movement discuss the impact of the proposed fracking operation by Texas based energy
company SWN and the RCMP response to the resistance to fracking. Information for
donations for legal defense for those arrested will be provided at screening.
Film by Clifton Nicholas, a member of the Kanehsatake Mohawk Community.
Introduction by Lindsay Nixon of the Indigenous Women and Two-Spirit Harm
This event is part of Israeli Apartheid Week (March 10-17);
Presented by QPIRG Concordia:
Your campus-community link for social change. info:
By Qpirg McGill
VISUALIZING PALESTINE: NFOGRAPHICS DISPLAY, FILM SCREENING
AND DISCUSSION WITH NOURA ERAKAT
Screening and Discussion:
March 12th, 6:00 pm 8:00 pm in Room 200
Faculty of Law, McGill University
Chancellor Day Hall
3644 Peel Street Montreal, Quebec [Metro Peel]
RadLaw (McGill Radical Law Community) and interested students at the Faculty
of Law at McGill are hosting two events during Israeli Apartheid Week.
The atrium in the Faculty of Law will be home to a display of
"Visualizing Palestine" infographics between March 10th and 12th from 9:00 am
to 5:00 pm. The visuals describe the situation in Palestine using a factual
rights-based narrative, including visuals on The International Court of Justice
decision on the construction of the Israeli separation wall, and the
administrative detention of Palestinians, regularly employed
by Israeli authorities.
A film screening of "Where Should the Birds Fly" will be held on
Wednesday March 12th from 6:00 pm-8:00 pm
in Room 200 New Chancellor Day Hall.
The film is the first of its kind, created by two Palestinian women documentin
their life under siege in Gaza.
The film will be followed by a discussion moderated by Noura Erakat, a human
rights attorney and activist. Noura is currently an Abraham L Freedman
Teaching Fellow at Temple University, Beasley School of Law, and a
Co-Editor of Jadaliyya (an independent ezine produced by the Arab Studies
Institute). She has taught international human rights law in the Middle East
at Georgetown University since 2009. Her research interests include the laws
of war, human rights law, humanitarian law, refugee law, social justice,
Palestine, and the Middle East in general.
If you are able to arrive early, from 5:00 pm – 6:00 pm, you can join the
discussion and presentation of photos taken in Palestine by students
at the Faculty.
Organizers emphasize that no racist or otherwise abusive or oppressive
language, including but not limited to Islamophobia or antisemitism,
will be tolerated.
Snacks and child care will be provided. A recently published JadMag on Gaza
edited by Noura Erakat will be available for sale:
Faculty of Law at MGill Chancellor Day Hall
3644 Peel Street Montreal, Quebec
Necessary Evils: Has the market normalized toxic products?
Thursday, March 13, 2014 Time: 7 to 9 p.m.
Café Verdure, 2159 Mackay St.
Each of us interacts with countless products every day.
We sleep on pillows and talk on cellphones. We use lotions, creams and soaps.
But, how much do we know about how these items were made or what chemicals they contain?
How often do we stop to think about the long term consequences these products might be
having on our health? Whose responsibility is it to protect us from potential harm?
This public conversation invites producers, consumers and, most importantly, citizens
to come together to reconsider the level of toxicity our market-based economy accepts.
Who is deciding which risks are worth taking and whose best interest do they have in mind?
As consumers, do we have access to enough information to make informed decisions?
Can barriers such as trade secrets and profit motives, which discourage producers from
making safe products, be overcome? What is the role of government in all of this and
what would it take to bring these questions to political forefront?
Are toxic products a necessary consequence of progress, or is there another way?
Darshana Dhunnoo, Erik Michaud
Moderator: Michael O'Brien
Weekly Vigil Noon to 1 PM
End the occcupation !
Join PAJU and support the heroic resistance of the Palestinian People.
Become part of the longest-running protest vigil in Canadian history,
every Friday in front of in front of Indigo Books
on the north-west corner of Ste-Catherine St. and Mcgill College.
Friday, March 14, 21 and 28, 2014.
Silent vigil in protest against the occupation.
corner of Ste-Catherine St. and Mcgill College.
Invite your freinds. We hope to see you there.
The Vigil Committe.
demo against police brutality
18 th international Day Against Police Brutality:
Let's react to the militarization!
March 15th at 3 pm
corner Jean Talon and Chateaubriand.
Although this is the 18th year of the International Day Against Police Brutality
the cops have been abusing their power long before the inauguration of this tradition.
Since the creation of the first police force, brutality, abuses, injustices, profiling,
everything that enrages us, were institutionalized and normalized. Yves Francoeur,
the president of the Montreal police Brotherhood, said it best:
"Our job at the police is repression. We don't need no community agent as a director,
but a general. The police is a paramilitary organization, let's not forget it."
The past few years exemplify political repression. Thousands of people were arrested
using sketchy pretenses, despite the very consitutionality of these bylaws currently being
debated in court. The para-militarism of the police is clear. Ian Lafreniere, spokesperson
of the SPVM whose graffiti portrait was popularized by the media, has a history in the
Recently, he was a liaison with the cops in Tunisia to help them control the revolt.
At least once, the SPVM has refused a potential new cop because they were not
violent enough. Internationally, the New York cops refuse anyone above a certain IQ!
Jean-Loup Lapointe, Fredy Villanueva's murderer, was promoted to the SWAT team for his
killing prowesses, demonstrating how the SPVM prefers lethal militaristic force. We should not
be surprised that army backgrounds are privileged in Quebec's police forces as its constituents
are all trained at Nicolet, a school-barracks where these individuals are brainwashed into robots
that do not question orders. After the riot in Montreal North, the SPVM consulted the army
about how to control social uprisings, proving the already evident police-army alliance and
breaking the law that states that the army cannot act against "their own people."
As popular indignation increases toward all the lies and atrocities of cops, their arsenal
We can only remark the increasing militarization. Let's remember the surreal events of Victoriaville
during spring 2012 and the numerous victims of police brutality -students, marginalized and
racialized people, homeless folks and so on! The police brutalize us using flash bombs,
armoured trucks, helicopters, rubber bullets, gas masks, pepper spray, guns, and tasers,
on top of their traditional truncheons and shields. This is the image of their "justice"
In response to all the bruises and wounds that these barbarians have inflicted upon us, inflict on us
and will continue to inflict to us, we have to show a black, red, yellow, multicoloured anger!
Let's not lose ourselves in some useless arguments between us. The enemy is the police, but
mainly the governments that hire them and especially the companies (the multi-nationals and
capitalist monopolies of all kinds) that they protect against the legitimate raging population.
Let's not forget David Lacour, Donald Ménard, and Alain Magloire whom are only 3 victims
from a way too long list of innocent individuals killed by the SPVM.
Friends, comrades, human folks! This March 15th, let's take the streets together! Because it's
our silence that allows all this violence to happen. Because we're all victims of systemic
oppressions. Because the streets are ours! Because we are the only possible revolution!
The Collective opposed to police brutality.
panel on the gentrification at Montreal
"Our streets, our stories, our future: reflections on resistance to gentrification
from the Sud-Ouest, Parc-Extension, and Hochelaga Maisonneuve"
Tuesday 18 March, at 6:30pm 7th floor,
CSU Lounge, Hall Building
1455 De Maisonneuve Ouest
Guy-Concordia Metro Station
Join us for a panel discussion taking place between representatives of community organizations
each actively fighting for housing justice in their neighbourhoods on the Island of Montreal.
The Panelists will be asked to present, based on their experiences working with gentrification
issues in their areas, how they define gentrification, what challenges they have learned from in
the past, and what the greatest issues they face in the future.
Dialogue will be encouraged between panel members, as well as questions from the audience.
Through these anecdotal presentations, there is the expectation that conversations regarding
strategies, common struggles, and a clearer picture of how gentrification struggles look like
on the island of Montreal will emerge. Participating groups on the panel will include:
- Olivier Prud'homme (Comité d'Action de Parc-Extension)
- Patricia Viannay (P.O.P.I.R)
- Jonathan Aspireault-Massé (Comité BAILS).
This event will be free and open to all, with plenty of refreshments and snacks
The presentation will take place in French, will English whisper translation available
An invitation from students of School of Community and Public Affairs,
QPIRG Concordia, and PSSA Concordia
Concordia University - Hall Building 1455 De Maisonneuve W.,
Montréal H3G 1M8
anti capitalist, anti-racist and feminist perspectives against the Charter
This workshop is organized as part of an
Anti-Capitalist Discussion Series:
Self-determination(s) against State Repression
All events have childcare and whisper translation EN-FR.
Any specific accessibility needs? Please contact us at
Organized by the Popular Education Committee of the CLAC,
a committee of GRIP UQAM and a working group of QPIRG Concordia.
Wednesday March 19th @ 7pm A2580, UQAM
A forum for discussion, opened by presentations by Karl Kersplebede
Dolores Chew (founder-member South Asian Women's Community Centre;
member CERAS (forum on South Asia);
founder-member 8th March Committee of Women of Diverse Origins;
History and Humanities instructor, Marianopolis College;
Research Associate, Simone de Beauvoir Institute),
and Joël Pedneault (queer organizer and member of Ensemble contre la charte).
Self-determination(s) against State Repression Anti-Capitalist Discussion Series
Wednesdays: March 19, April 2, April 16 at UQAM
As part of the month against police repression and brutality, just before the March 21st march
against colonialism, racism and the Charter, and in the lead-up to May Day, the CLAC Popular
Education Committee presents a series of panels on self-determination in the context of three
anti-capitalist & anti-racist opposition to the Charter, indigenous resistance to tar-sands pipelines
(Line 9/Energy East), and sex workers against unsafe and exploitive working conditions.
All events have childcare and whisper translation EN-FR. Any specific accessibility needs?
Please contact us at
Wednesday April 2nd @ 7pm:
Indigenous Resistance to Tar-sands Pipelines (Line 9/Energy East
A panel discussion about grassroots indigenous resistance to tar sands,
with a focus on Line 9 and Energy East. Details TBA.
Wednesday April 16th @ 7pm:
Anti-capitalist solidarity with sex workers UQAM (room tba)
A panel-discussion to discuss and build anti-capitalist solidarity with sex workers.
Details TBA. Background:
This anticapitalist teach-in is the fourth in a series organized by the
CLAC Popular Education Committee. If you would like to get involved in
the Popular Education Committee of the CLAC, please contact us!
Please contact us if you would like to have an info-table during this discussion series: email@example.com.
The Popular Education Committee of the CLAC is a committee of GRIP UQAM
and a working group of QPIRG Concordia.
Organized by the: Popular Education Committee of the CLAC
ads to calendar:
(réseau des luttes sociales et citoyennes
au Québec et sur la planète) :
url of l'agenda militant: