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WW3 #47 Climate Chaos

Issue #47 is now available for preorder! Place your order now and we will ship it out as soon as our copies arrive from the printer in mid-November.   This edition of the groundbreaking political comic book World War 3 Illustrated explores the intersection of two of the most pressing issues of our time, Catastrophic Climate Change and Systemic Racism. Like every edition it is both intellectually challenging and artistically innovative and features the work of brilliant and committed artists both new and established. Features include: Award winning graphic novelist Peter Kuper and cartoonist Kate Evans illustrating the story of global warming. Death row journalist Mumia Abu Jamal on animal rights with illustrations by Sue Coe. Steve Brodner on Trump, Poster artist Josh Yoder on Standing Rock. Seth Tobocman, Sue Simensky Bietila and Sabrina Jones on exploding oil trains. Songe Riddle, Rebecca Migdal and Chris Kindred on police brutality. Egyptian poster designer Ganzeer reinvents the comic book page. Beehive collective cartoonist Meg Lemieur on Flint, Michigan. Former Black Panther Wayne Curtis on the privatization of water. Political art by David Solnit and Favianna Rodriguez. Nicolas Lampert on the role of art in protesting the Paris climate summit.


We began work on WW3 #47 in 2014 after the People’s Climate March.

We wanted to call attention to global warming which threatens life on earth.

We were inspired by the participation of artists in the march.

But this magazine is a process of discovery. Working on it,

we couldn’t avoid another inconvenient truth. Racism.

In the endless police shootings. In the placement

of dangerous fossil fuel infrastructure in black communities.

In Flint Michigan’s water crisis & strip mining in Goa, India.

At the Standing Rock Reservation, North Dakota,

thousands of Native Americans are blocking construction

of an oil pipeline which threatens their water supply.

A group of them were set upon with attack dogs.

While there have been anti-pipeline protests

all over the country, few have been targeted this way.

We are at the intersection of ecological crisis

and race and class oppression.

To solve one we must confront the other.

In this issue a range of voices

hold this moment

up to the light

The Editors

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