geographical location but also about the attributes of the space—in a pragmatic sense, its infrastructure, resources, accessibility, but also in a more abstract sense, its spatial aspiration as a site of refuge and activism. In 2007 he described the border like this:
It’s something like a strategy plan. You stay here [Thailand], you plan here, you arrange every day here and then you go inside…Inside you do more effective work but in a different way…For example, human right documenters may do their work
frame, contributed to their daily exhaustion and moved them to cry out for justice.
We began to experiment with the vortex as a form of digital activism that could collapse, spin and intervene in neat juxtapositions of affective space-times (Figure 6, and see an excerpt online: https://youtu.be/Ajmzw6oLFT8). Mapping concepts from the natural sciences on to the social sciences is an emerging practice within geography that enables the translation of affective registers that are more-than
Borderlands , ISSUE 2, 8–36
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