This book offers a cutting-edge overview of mobility, mobility justice and social justice, with contributions from a broad range of leading scholars. Mobility justice is understood as a way to frame the entanglements of power and social exclusion in the mobilities of humans, things, and ideas, as well as to differential and unequal access to movement, and the ability to move. The introductory chapters firmly ground the concept of mobility justice and social justice, with the proceeding chapters covering a range of topics from race, sexuality, ferry justice and aeromobility justice, animal mobilities, design, and food mobilities.
Table of Contents
PART I Introducing mobility justice 1 Moving toward mobility justice 2 Theorizing mobility justice PART II Developing mobility justice Justice and mobility governance 3 Aeromobility justice: a global institutional perspective 4 Fleeing Syria – border crossing and struggles for migrant justice 5 Transportation exploitation, mobility and social justice: a critical analysis 6 Mobile methods, epistemic justice and mobility justice Justice and mobility infrastructures 7 The autonomobility system: mobility justice and freedom under sustainability 8 Dark design: mobility injustice materialized 9 Emergent and integrated justice: lessons from community initiatives to improve infrastructures for walking and cycling 10 Fighting for ferry justice Justice and biomobilities 11 Black As: performing Indigenous difference 12 Exploring the mobilities of forced displacement and state violence against homeless citizens in Bogotá, Colombia 13 LGBTQ communities, public space and urban movement: towards mobility justice in the contemporary city 14 Mobility (in)justice, positionality and translocal development in Gojal, Pakistan Justice and more-than-human mobilities 15 Mobility, animals and the virtue of justice 16 Tick movements: patterning multispecies vulnerabilities 17 Redistributing surplus food: interrogating the collision of waste and justice
Nancy Cook is Associate Professor of Sociology at Brock University, Canada. Her research in northern Pakistan focuses on mobility justice, mobility disaster, and the gendered constitution of mobility.
David Butz is Professor of Geography at Brock University, Canada, and Editor-in-Chief of Studies in Social Justice. He studies the social implications of road construction and associated (im)mobilities in rural northern Pakistan.