Live Wild or Die! no. 6

Live Wild or Die! no. 6 includes discussions of civil disobedience and demonstration tactics, rage against television, and an explanation of the negative environmental and health consequences of tampon use. In an introductory editorial, the editors clarify their non-violent intent.

Live Wild or Die! no. 3

In Live Wild or Die! no. 3 an unnamed contributor gives an update from the revolutionary eco-terrorist Pie Brigade, held to save the redwoods in northern California’s Headwaters forest. In addition, Simon Moon calls for help with sabotaging buffalo hunting, and Anders Corr discusses the environmental impact of land ownership.

Live Wild or Die! no. 2

In Live Wild or Die! no. 2 C. J. Hinke takes an extreme stand for saving trees; Dumpsterman, son of Waste King, describes the logic of dumpster diving; Vic Vac Sectomy and Tutti Toob Tyed argue for reproductive choice; and an unknown TV smasher offers tips on how to destroy televisions with steel pipes wrapped in duct tape.

Live Wild or Die! no. 1

In this first issue of Live Wild or Die! the editors ask, “why be modest in the face of impending doom? Live wild or die!” Toby discusses how biocentrism can lead to destruction of nature; Feral Faun explains why there is more to the Earth First! movement and why the name should be left behind; Sneaky Driller sheds light on tree spiking; and Sheriff Jim Weeds explains the deeper meaning of ecoterrorism.

Earth First! Journal 19, no. 2

In this issue of Earth First! Journal Lacey Phillabaum tells the story of when the Two Elk Lodge (Vail Ski Resort, Colorado) was burnt down for the sake of preserving ancient forests. Moreover, Pori Kwa Milele reports from the actions against illegal development in Nairobi’s Karura Forests, and Ben White discusses the Makah whale hunt.

Earth First! Journal 21, no. 7

In this issue of Earth First! Journal various opinions are voiced in “Dear Ned Ludd,” the discussion forum for creative means to defend the Earth, several essays deal with oppression and the criminalization of ecological activism, and David Orton analyzes the connections between “Deep Ecology, Earth First! and Anarchism.”