Mary Sutton

MA in Urban Sustainability alum Mary Sutton published had her article “Using Cooperatives to Empower Formerly Incarcerated People—An L.A. Story” published in the Nonprofit Quarterly. Mary is a social activist, artist, and designer of the Collective Remake, a non-profit she started during her studies in the Urban Sustainability program. Mary works full time to move the project forward while a student in the PhD in Leadership and Change program.  She writes:

Throughout the world, cooperatives are engaging people in prison and individuals who have been released from the carceral system to create dignified work that benefits the individual and the broader community.

Can cooperatives, based on the values of democracy, equity, and “one person, one vote,” offer sustainable solutions for people navigating reentry in the United States? Collective REMAKE, a hybrid cooperative nonprofit in Los Angeles County, is working to do just that, along with a broad stakeholder network.

Read the full article here.

 

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Caitlin Coey ‘21

Caitlin Coey‘s ‘21 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) poem, “The rope and the hole,” appeared in Awakened Voices and was nominated for a Pushcart Prize.

C. Imani Williams ‘10

C. Imani Williams’s ‘10 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) book, Rootwork: Triumph Over Trauma, was published.

Nathan Elias ‘18

Nathan Elias’s ‘18 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) novel, Coil Quake Rift, was published by Montag Press.

Toni Ann Johnson ‘08

Toni Ann Johnson ‘08 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) was a guest on the Missouri Review’s Miller Aud-cast podcast.

Gabriella Souza ‘19

Gabriella Souza‘s ‘19 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) flash piece, “Little Feet,” was published in Cleaver and nominated for The Best Small Fictions anthology.

Gwynne Garfinkle ‘06

Gwynne Garfinkle’s ‘06 (Antioch Los Angeles, MFA) novel, Can’t Find My Way Home, will be published on January 15 by Aqueduct Press.

Antioch University

Since our founding 1852, Antioch University has remained on the forefront of social justice, inclusion, and equality – regardless of ethnicity, gender, creed, orientation, focus of study, or ability.

Antiochians actively reflect these shared values to inspire positive change in the world. Common Thread is where we document the stories that showcase our communities actions, so the change we work for can be shared widely.  

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