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Versionen från 19 mars 2022 kl. 15.12

A guerrilla guide to refusal, s. 21-22:
Against the state politicians’ fair-weather use of war analysis, Tiqqun proposes the conceptual framework of “diffuse guerrilla warfare.”123 It begins with “disseminating oneself in a multiplicity of foci, like so many rifts in the capitalist whole.”124 This shifts war from the defense of a collective subject (nation or people) to a struggle for autonomy. This difference was amplified during Italy’s tumultuous Years of Lead, when numerous armed militants simply imitated the state while others spread the creativity of true guerrilla thinking without becoming guerrillas. These rifts were filled by “radio stations, bands, celebration, riots, and squats” that existed not as occupations, but as an empty architecture of indistinction, informality, and semisecrecy that became anonymous, “signed with fake names, a different one each time,” and thus “unattributable, soluble in the sea of Autonomia.”125 These operations did not speak with the voice of a coherent subject, but rather their frequency and intensity formed a consistency that nonetheless, “like so many marks etched in the half-light,” left but mere traces of authorship and thus constituted a multifaceted offensive “more formidable” than their hardened counterparts in the armed ranks of the Brigate Rosse and Prima Linea.126 The noncoherence of the autonomous elements therefore outlined the struggle, which was not simply between revolutionary and conservative forces, but between different ways of doing politics. On one side was the coherence of the Italian state “derived from popular Italian perceptions that the authority of the state was genuine and effective and that it used morally correct means for reasonable and fair purposes,” and on the other was a diffusion of fragmented appearances that formed “a certain intensity in the circulation of bodies between all of [its] points.”127
123. Tiqqun, This Is Not a Program, trans. Joshua David Jordan (Los Angeles: Semiotext(e), 2011), 84.
124. Tiqqun, 84.
125. Tiqqun, 84–85. Tiqqun suggests that such spaces worked best when they were abandoned, when they either stopped emitting lines of becoming or became too costly to maintain.
126. Tiqqun, 85.
127. Max G. Manwaring, Shadows of Things Past and Images of the Future: Lessons for the Insurgencies in Our Midst (Carlisle, PA: Strategic Studies Institute, 2004), 7; Tiqqun, This Is Not a Program, 85.