Publications and Writing

My writing:
Feminist Economics and the People’s Apocalypse in GUTS Canadian Feminist Magazine
The CASH SURVEY in GUTS Canadian Feminist Magazine
A Different Medicine is Possible for Carenotes, a project of Common Notions Press

Debts of the American Empire: Real and Imagined cowritten with Max Haiven in ROAR magazine
ROCK published by RECESS PDX as part of the MOVING OUT SERIES.
On the Archive of Sinking and Melting in the Brooklyn Rail
The Unspeakable Thing in “A Soft Spot in a Hard Place” edited by Zachary Gough, published by Publication Studio
Physical Audit in the Journal of Aesthetics and Protest, edited by Heath Schultz and Amber Hickey
Invisible Labor Inquiry in ArtLeaks
Save the System in Temporary Arts Review, edited by Sarrita Hunn and James McAnally
The Cred Reclamation Project in Temporary Arts Review, edited by Sarrita Hunn and James McAnally

Poets’ Security Force Manual, NYC 2012
Feminist 3D Reproduction
Letters to the London School of Economics
Our Bundles Our Selves, yearbook for my MFA class, chronicling the images of debt created by going to school at California College of the Arts.

Books and Articles about the FED:
Visualizing Debt by Annie McClanahan
Debt Aesthetics by Leigh Claire La Berge and Dehlia Hannah

Dead Pledges by Annie Mclanahan
The Debt of Philosophy and in Aftersound by G. Doug Barrett
Notes on Political Economic Void Forms by Byron Peters
Artists, Debt and Global Activism by Mark W. Rectanus

Forthcoming by Leigh Claire La Berge
Forthcoming by Max Haiven

Interviews, Reviews and Mentions:
Art About Debt an interview with me by C.S. Soong on Against the Grain on KPFA
Politicizing Debt an Interview with me by Annie McClanahan for Stanford Press Blog
Play and Imagination Against Debt by Ania Molenda at Amateur Cities
Precarity Feels by Silvio Lorusso at Institute for Network Cultures
Sick Time, Sleepy Time, Crip Time: Against Capitalism’s Temporal Bullying by Katie Anania for Art Forum
Makeover by Mary Ann Kluth
$ by David B. Smith
Smash Your Debt like a Pinata, Literally by Carla Torres for Miami Times