The Occupy Moment: What Does Democracy Look Like?

Event Details

When
12/10/2011
3:00pm - 6:00pm
Where
Jane Addams Hull-House Museum
800 South Halsted Street
Chicago, IL, 60607-4400
United States
See map: Google Maps
County: 
Cook
Fee: 
Free, open to the public.
Where
Jane Addams Hull-House Museum
800 South Halsted Street
Chicago, IL, 60607-4400
See map: Google Maps
County: 
Cook
Fee: 
Free, open to the public.

The Occupy Wall Street movement has captured the imagination of people around the globe. Important questions have been raised about how we can re-invent a more equitable and fair system globally and locally. Join us on Jane Addams Day to reflect on the Occupy moment and what it means for the future. 

Featured panelists include:

Nathan Brown, scholar activist at UC Davis

Bernardine Dohrn, immediate past director and founder of the Children and Family Justice Center

Adam Green (moderator), historian and author of Selling the Race: Culture and Community in Black Chicago 

Amisha Patel, community organizer and executive director of Grassroots Collaborative

Vijay Prashad, author of The Darker Nations: A People's History of the Third World and commentator on world affairs

Also, performances by poets Kevin Coval and FM Supreme and perspectives on the Occupy movement from local respondents

co-sponsored by Jane Addams Hull-House Museum, The Public Square and In These Times

 

 

 


Free and open to the public. For mroe information please call 312.422.5580.

If you need a sign interpreter or require other arrangements to fully participate, please call 312.422.5580. For parking locations near the facility, please visit ChicagoParkingMap.com

The Illinois Humanities Council [IHC] is supported in part by the National Endowment for the Humanities (NEH) and the Illinois General Assembly [through the Illinois Arts Council, a state agency], as well as by contributions from individuals, foundations and corporations.
Any views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed by speakers, program participants, or audiences do not necessarily reflect those of the NEH, the IHC, our partnering organizations or our funders.