Revised CFP: Environmental Justice in North America

The property
CALL FOR PAPERS (REVISED): “Environmental Justice in North America” Chapter proposals on select topics (listed below in bold) are invited for inclusion in Routledge’s “Environmental Justice in North America” volume.  In particular I am looking for chapters on Alaska Natives and First Nations and Métis (a separate chapter will cover the Inuit Circumpolar Council). The volume will serve as a required or supplementary textbook in BA/MA courses on American, North American, and Global environmental history, Indigenous studies, environmental studies, sustainability studies, peace and justice studies, and Race/Ethnic studies.  It will offer instructors and students a range of accessible essays offering an historical overview of key events, issues, and movements on each subject which will illuminate the challenges of confronting environmental racism, environmental classism, and climate change, written by a set of authors that reflects the diversity of communities examined in the book. Each chapter will be roughly 9-10k words (including notes and selected bibliography); provide a comprehensive survey of the diverse peoples and issues related to the chapter topic; and include one or two primary documents. Contributors will receive (per Routledge’s policy) 2 copies of the volume: a hardback and either a paperback or E-book version; royalties will be donated to North American environmental justice/climate justice organizations featured in the book. Interested authors should send a short abstract (roughly 250 words) of the proposed chapter and a short version c.v. to Dr. Paul C. Rosier (paul.rosier@villanova.edu) by July 15, 2021.  Chapter drafts will be due by July 15, 2022; final drafts will be due by September 1, 2022. 1: Introduction: Paul C. Rosier Part One: Race, Place, and Environmental Justice in the United States 2: Urban EJ movements (assigned) 3: Non-urban EJ movements (e.g. Warren County, Cancer Alley, coal mining, farmworkers, suburban cancer clusters) 4: Workplace EJ movements (factories, farmworkers, etc.) 5: Interracial and Interclass Coalitions (assigned) Part Two: Indigenous Movements in the United States and Canada 6: Native Americans  (assigned) 7: Native Hawaiians/Kānaka Maoli (assigned) 8: Alaska Natives EJ 9: First Nations Métis EJ   Part Three: Climate Justice and Sustainability 10: Agriculture and Climate Justice/Food Justice 11: Religion and Climate Justice (assigned) 12: Youth Activism and Climate Justice (assigned)   Please send proposals and cvs via email to Dr. Paul C. Rosier: paul.rosier@villanova.edu Paul C. Rosier, Ph.D. Mary M. Birle Chair in American History Villanova University Department of History Villanova, PA 19085