Connections: justice for land, for food, ecology and us

Adulting is about getting better and better at understanding connections between ideas that may not, at first glance, appear to be connected.  When we use a framework like Baby Acres/Floors, for example, to position all of the various types of work for the many forms of justice needed in this world, it becomes more clear how each of these campaigns is related, like my re-post earlier today of Jeff’s LANDBACK and Mutual Aid work, and my coming share later today of Becky’s post, originally shared by WillowCroft, on how going meatless just one day per week can have an impact on a variety of kinds of justice, and also on your personal health.  

That is why I set up a framework, in my book Baby Acres/Floors, that connects these ideas, all of which are crucial to our survival as a species. 

Action Items:

1.) Search your heart for concerns related to justice.

2.) Share them with us in the comments if you wish, here, please.

3.) Share your thoughts on what might have to include, in about 70 years.

4.) Write a book, story, blog post or tweet that uses those thoughts, and please tell us about it! If you write a book, once it is published please consider donating a copy to your local public library.

Dear Readers, ideas on learning, especially multiple #LanguageLearning, on-going education and empathy-building, to #EndPoverty, #EndHomelessness,  #EndMoneyBail & achieve freedom for All HumanKind

Support our key #PublicDomainInfrastructure  & #StopSmoking for CCOVID-19:
1. #PublicLibraries,
2. #ProBono legal aid and Education,
3. #UniversalHealthCare, and
4. good #publictransport

Read, Write -one can read Stayed on Freedom’s Call for free,

  Vote, Teach and Learn (Lesson Plans offline):



Shira Destinie A. Jones, MPhil, MAT, BSCS

the year, 2021 CE = year 12021 HE

(Online pdfs of 5 month GED lesson 5 of 67 plans…), and

Babylon 5 review posts, and

Baby Acres: a Vision of a Better World (posts listed at bottom of page…)

Stayed on Freedom’s Call
includes two ‘imagination-rich’ walking tours, with songs, of Washington, DC. New interviews and research are woven into stories of old struggles shared by both the Jewish and African-American communities in the capital city.

Shared histories are explored from a new perspective of cultural parallels and parallel institution-building which brought the two communities together culturally and historically.


Creative Commons License
Shira Destinie Jones is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.

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