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Local social practice artists, documentarians, and community journalists Tamara Cedré, Noé Montes, and Anthony Victoria talk with curator and UCR collaborator Catherine Gudis about the challenges of representing the slow violence of the supply chain, which digs deep into historical forces of colonialism, extraction, and exploitation of the land and people. With over a billion square feet of warehouses blanketing the I.E. and a vast infrastructure—freeways, railroads, and intermodal rail yards—carrying goods to market, how can the arts help humanize the issues and convey the magnitude of the impacts we feel today in Riverside and San Bernardino, where residents experience the highest rates of air pollution and asthma in the nation? 

Accompanies the exhibition at the Riverside Art Museum of Climates of Inequality, organized by the Humanities Action Lab, University of California, Riverside (UCR), and 21 other localities. Program co-sponsored by UCR Pollitt Endowed Term Chair for Interdisciplinary Research and Learning and A People’s History of the I.E.

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