Spreading fear and mayhem in the visual arts.

London - A Week of Anger, Tears, Headaches and Facepalms

Posted in Interna by Suzanne on August 12th, 2011 | BBC Wikipedia

This is an art blog, but sometimes things happen where even art doesn't offer a cure, so if you come for the art please and by all means feel free to skip my incoherent sofa politics. I just feel like I owe this to all the people who enquired about my well-being. Normal posting will resume shortly.

Most of you know I live in London. Some of you know I live in Hackney. All of you know what's been going on here. We had a rough week. Some people here, however, have rough lives.

There are the ones, often from immigrant families, who are trying to make a living in desperate times who - already enduring racial abuse and disintegration - had their local shops destroyed, their brothers killed, their teeth knocked out - often while defending the streets when authorities were absent.

The others are those trapped in a very discouraging benefit spiral - often for generations, with parents absent, local youth centres boarded up due to lack of funding, school being closed for summer holidays. It's warm, nights are long, TV programme shit, the drugs don't work and it seemed to some that "smashing up shit, fuck yeah!" seemed to provide a sense of purpose.

In this city, both of the above groups, who were already suffering, lost even more in less than a week. The former their livelihoods and their flats, the latter their chance of being taken seriously in society.

What happened is extremely upsetting, very difficult to grasp and the causes way more complex than the symptoms.

Was this retribution for Mark Duggan? No, sadly, his case was forgotten relatively soon once the peaceful vigil was overrun.

Was it political? Not really, you don't smash up charity shops and pet shops if you want to make a political statement. You go after the banks and big corporations. Yes, some police stations were set on fire, but attacking the police is not proving a political point, it's just really dumb, particularly when they were needed on Monday evening.

Is it justifiable? Absolutly not. Innocent families were made homeless, people were killed.

Can I UNDERSTAND it? Absolutely. With every cell of my body, with every synapses in my brain and I will try to show why for this IS about poverty, it IS about injustice, it IS about inequality but not in a purely materialistic sense.

This isn't an exact repeat of Brixton 1981, if anything, it's actually a whole lot worse now because to racial disadvantage came a lot of social disadvantages over the decades and it's simply arrogant of a society to believe people won't really realise they're not actually well off in life as long as they're being fed with benefits. "Give 'em housing, give 'em some money, shut 'em up when they demand more", is, if anything, the best recipe for creating more problems.

The attitude that history simply repeats itself and that we should just celebrate the accidental heroes of the riots - who, don't get me wrong, have risked their lives to safeguard others like me living above and behind them when there was no-one around - distracts from the actual problem and gives "us" a feeling of being different than "those" who rioted and looted which is highly counter-productive and also not true.

The politicians who are shouting the loudest about how it's justified to lock up the "scum of England" and the "thugs" for half a year at a time for stealing water bottles from Lidl in order to "fix this society", are probably the ones with some of the worst track record during the expenses scandal and that's not really leading the society by example. Particularly not when confusing giving justice with setting judicial precedents.

I do understand that it's more difficult for someone living in leafy Notting Hill to understand what exactly goes on on a daily basis in an estate up here but we've all got to try as we actually all live really close together - something that hipsterification and gentrification and the ghettoification it brings with it won't be able to overshadow. I can see the Swiss Re tower from here. Even on a cloudy day.

If the police sits back and gathers film evidence material for "swift and hard justice" in the aftermath and create a psychologically extremely tense atmosphere by turning their sirens on but don't advance in some messed up form of psychological mob warfare while the rioters rioted and the looters looted (PLEASE, not all rioters actually looted and not all looters rioted - the looters are a very diverse bunch of people...) then there is something really, really wrong with the way a society reacts to unrests.

In the past few days, a lot of social theorists have come forward, trying to explain the whys and offering answers to the whatnows, and ironically enough, some of the best statements I heard that came close to addressing the complexity of the situation came from one of the last places I would ever listen to and I feel a perverse unease even mentioning it, yes, the church (I'll just assume they're good at writing empathically, though) and, of course, young teenagers who are now probably forced to spend the rest of their summer holidays thinking about "what they've done" and writing papers about the riots. Read any of those essays and you get a better summary of what happened and why than any newspaper of any couleur has come up with.

Without doubt, the ones who are going to cash in now are the ones who'll offer the simplest answers. The EDL has already abused the fact that hundreds cleared the destroyed streets in a momentum of communal self-defence as populist propaganda and makes it seem like the UK’s at war “defending itself against a foreign invasion” (to be honest, even the self-acclaimed "Marxists" came to their aid by insulting the "broom hipsters" who took time off to help others for actually making the problem worse by creating a dangerous "Blitz spirit").

Considering the fact that the e-petition to stop benefits for all rioters (I'm not going to link to it) has received so much backing from the public that it will be discussed in the Commons, the newspaper comments sections read worse than the most shocking YouTube slurs with people calling for the death penalty for looters etc., it is now more important than ever to demonstrate against the blind hatred of the far right, adding insult to injury particularly during their planned march through Tower Hamlets that's REALLY had enough grief in these past few days. If you're in London on September 3, I would like to invite you to join the counter-demo against the EDL march.

In the meantime, we can make at least an effort in helping our communities out and thanking those who protected us with their lives - in my case the Turkish and Kurdish small business owners. There is a multitude of events planned in all areas of town and obviously also in Birmingham, Manchester and all over the country, so please do attend these. Check your borough's website about what has been organised and where and how you can donate for those who have lost their homes and incomes.

For the London region, the best place to donate is Tottenham Green Leisure Centre up here in N15 (train to Seven Sisters). They can be reached via 020 8489 5322.

Currently clothes or food are not needed anymore, but phone chargers, pots & pans, sanitary products, toiletries and baby products.

All over the country, professional builders and architects are offering their services for free or at a discount. If you're a shop owner who needs help or want to take part, go here.

For the Dalston region, I would like to encourage you to support these events both taking place tomorrow, August 13:

Give Our Kids a Future! A North London Unity Demonstration

Thank Turk It's Saturday

DeLoot London

I'll be adding more links to this entry as they become relevant.

And moving forward, let's not forget to sometimes laugh at the unlaughable, a very distinct English trait, just for 10 seconds..

I would like to conclude this article with the comic genius that reached us from Libya early Wednesday:

‎”Libyan foreign ministry spokesman Khalid Ka’im has called on world governments to take action over the unrest in the UK. David Cameron has lost legitimacy and “must go”, Libya’s official news agency Jana reports. Libya “demands that the international community not stand with arms folded in the face of this gross aggression against the rights of the British people, who are demanding its right to rule its country”, the report said.”

(BBC)

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29 comments to " London - A Week of Anger, Tears, Headaches and Facepalms "

  1. Gravatar

    klav says:

    Strong points in a very good text. Thank you for your perspective on this all.

    I am in fact suprised that this does not occur more often, and not only in the UK.

    When bankers and others get away with far bigger crimes and governments fight bloody, useless wars for hypocritical purposes - both with tax payers' money -, social and economic peace would logically be the exception.

    I am not excusing. Just saying that we will see more of this. And we can't expect anyone but ourselves to protect our life and try to make sense out of it.

    August 12th, 2011 at 3:21 pm

  2. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    Thank you... and I agree with your comment entirely.

    I guess this was just an attempt to try to make some sense in order to move on - not away from it all though.

    I think what's the worst at the moment is an atmosphere of political void that can be easily abused, the government's rhetoric being highly militaristically charged, opposition too scared to lose the public's favour by pointing out the wider problem and with large parts of the left having given into cynicism and distrusting everyone who wants to help out (because what else can there be done right now for those with no shop windows?) as exploiting the situation for personal gain.

    It has totally immobilised most of society - or at least the part that's not already completely immobilised by being glued to the media that only feeds us with the fringe cases of ballerinas and law students looting and therefore giving people a good excuse to just call the situation "chaotic" and "anarchic" and distance themselves from it when it really isn't.

    This guy - one minute of truth (well, apart from maybe the "helping out" in Libya) from 0:33: http://youtu.be/PBgRd12vzv4

    August 12th, 2011 at 4:00 pm

  3. Gravatar

    kid37 says:

    Thanks for summing up. There's been much discussion over here in Germany on the events, because gentrification and the ever increasing gap between richer and poorer quarters and growing social tension is quite a problem in bigger cities like Berlin and Hamburg, too.

    Hope you're ok.

    August 12th, 2011 at 4:02 pm

  4. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    Yes, I know it's by no means only a UK problem, kid37, sadly... but there's a very weird spirit of just "getting on with things" as arbitrary and disproportionate as the measures taken are that always makes the aftermath even worse here.

    6 months from now, when the water thieves will be released from jail, having missed time in education and social interaction, things will still be exactly the same. Oh, no, wait, there will be a hell lot more police patrolling the streets and stop & search probably extended to everywhere with a Mark Duggan case totally bound to happen any time again.

    Thing is, I'm an immigrant here too but this is where I live, it's my borough and it's fucking heartbreaking when on day 4 of the unrests with things having calmed down due to the bad weather, a drunken Englishman slurs into the BBC micro: "It's cause of 'em Polish taking away all our jobs, innit?! Gotta take back what's ours! RIOT!"

    And yes, I'm okay. Thanks to the Turkish samurai of Dalston which I'm pretty sure were portrayed as vigilantes in the German-speaking media when they were actually just protecting and safeguarding their shops and our homes.

    August 12th, 2011 at 4:21 pm

  5. Gravatar

    Jan Zuppinger says:

    vig·i·lan·te

    noun /ˌvijəˈlantē/ 
    vigilantes, plural

    A member of a self-appointed group of citizens who undertake law enforcement in their community without legal authority, typically because the legal agencies are thought to be inadequate

    suzanne, please watch this video:

    http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/video/2011/aug/10/eltham-riots-police-videos

    and then, if this shocks you as much as it did me, please answer my question: what makes those people you call heroes, the turkish and kurdish guys in your hood defending the stores, any different from these guys in this video...

    vigilante is wrong in any context and should never be applauded. because the next time, they will take their guns.

    it's materialists who loot, and materialists who defend the stores. insurrances cover damage to material. where as certain injuries can never heal.

    i still find it suspicious how long police let things get out of hand before they interfered. sounds too me like the ole let-it-get-out-of-hand-and-then-call-for-a-huge-increase-to-the-police-budget tory tactics. 80s replay in that regard.

    August 12th, 2011 at 5:45 pm

  6. Gravatar

    Jan Zuppinger says:

    i found this interview with mercedes bunz very enlightening also, in german:

    http://twitter.com/#!/DRadioWissen/status/101616849778782208

    August 12th, 2011 at 5:51 pm

  7. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    Thanks, I know my etymology, Jan.

    What's the alternative?! Having your shop smashed in and your house burned down?

    What would you have done if bricks were thrown into your shop window, the shutters torn down and your possession taken away? Just watched? I find that very hard to believe.

    In some areas of town, including here, the police presence is ridiculously low - I tried to explain this to you earlier on with comparing the numbers of cops I saw in Dalston to the ones I saw in the financial heart on Liverpool St where things were quiet. It was actually grotesque.

    What was first? The police not giving a shit about certain areas or the areas becoming too much of a ghetto for police to still give a shit? I don't have the answer to that. But seriously, it doesn't matter. We're an extremely peaceful community here and PLEASE, accusing people of "taking to their guns" is simply rude. If you lived here, you could see for yourself.

    They deserve a lot of respect for protecting us extremely peacefully simply shouting and running after looters in most cases. In some cases, when looters had crowbars, they actually stepped back. So far, no-one has been seriously injured by people defending their stuff, but PLENTY vice versa and by police. I know police have a stressful job, but so has fucking everyone.

    Also, this is one of the more irrelevant aspects of the whole problem, tbh, it's a symptom not a cause, and PARTICULARLY because the authorities even gave the communities permission for self-defence seeing that they couldn't deal with all the shit going down.

    August 12th, 2011 at 5:56 pm

  8. Gravatar

    Jan Zuppinger says:

    well, sure, suzanne, just be aware that you are in fact justifing vigilantes. that's all.

    August 12th, 2011 at 6:03 pm

  9. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    You're taking things out of context and making something an issue that isn't - just like everyone else is trying to find something to criticize to distract from the broader issues. That's all.

    August 12th, 2011 at 6:05 pm

  10. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    Also, please understand that a lot of shops here are not insured and some people will go out of business because they cannot afford a new shop front and windows. This isn't Switzerland.

    August 12th, 2011 at 6:08 pm

  11. Gravatar

    Jan Zuppinger says:

    and yes of course i would let them destroy my stuff, because what else...

    think of the guys in brum who died. doing what? defending their stores. now a death is tragic. what is some damage to material goods compared to a death? it so happens to be one of the vigilantes who died. but it could have been a looter just as easy.

    August 12th, 2011 at 6:09 pm

  12. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    .. and I stopped listening to the broadcast when I heard "Szenen wie im Krieg"... *facepalm*

    August 12th, 2011 at 6:10 pm

  13. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    (But you are right with the word "heroes" being a bit wrong even though I did use it in a context where simply "celebrating our heroes" won't help. I shall put an "accidental" in front of the word "hero" as it's a tricky expression indeed.)

    August 12th, 2011 at 6:34 pm

  14. Gravatar

    Maika says:

    Thank you for this thoughtful and insightful post. It has been very troubling to watch and hear wildly different accounts and interpretations of the events of the past week, so I can only imagine what it has been like for you to be there. You have often been in my thoughts and I'm glad you were not harmed. The petition to strip rioters of their benefits made my jaw hit the floor. Reactions like that make me feel that if/when something like this happens again (whether it's in London or someplace else) it will all be even worse. If you already feel like you have nothing to lose. . . It's frightening to think about. Please take care of yourself and thanks again for chiming in like this.

    August 12th, 2011 at 6:52 pm

  15. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    I think we're all just extremely overwhelmed, to be honest. Friends of mine further in the centre said that they're scared, shocked and surprised - I don't think that if you lived East and North for a while this came as either shock or surprise - most of us saw this coming. We even had warnings from the kids when the youth centres in Haringey were closed. That was a few weeks ago but the "had we only listened!" attitude helps very little now.

    I know people who lost their homes on Mare St and if I hadn't moved a year ago, I would probably have lost my home due to the fire in Tesco in Bethnal Green - I lived directly next to it.

    Still, this is not a war, it's very important to get that right, and I actually had to stop reading foreign media - it makes me absolutely shudder the way things are portrayed.

    Yes, there are problems, huge problems, but they've been around and haven't been dealt with for a long, long time.

    Same could be said about so many countries around the globe - from first to so-called "third" world.

    About the petition, yes, it's shocking and even more shocking to see how broad the front of supporters is

    Apparently, a mother of a kid taking part at the Battersea unrests (I'm not sure he was looting or rioting) might lose her council housing... I somewhat highly doubt that she told her kid to go out there and bang up shit and I fail to see how their life will be any better living rough on the streets of Battersea.

    August 12th, 2011 at 7:14 pm

  16. Gravatar

    kid37 says:

    The FAZ features an article on Liverpool and the situation in Toxteth. They too mention vigilantes, but stress their explicitely non-violent behaviour. I think, this is not "Gran Torino", this is reality and I for my part would try and protect my property and that of my neighbours' as well (well, maybe I would be too scared, who knows?). What baffled me was that the rioters didn't loot banks, they broke into McDonalds and fried some burgers, stole TVs and electronic toys. They seem to be in it just for the "fun" of it, not making a political statement. Police in Hamburg has this observation on the regular May-1st-riots - in the last few years more and more spectators and riot-tourists from outside town come to join the "fiesta", overturn some police-car or attack shops at random. Although I stem from the so called "No future generation" of the 80s, I find it hard to understand - sometimes its normal people with normal jobs who - like football hooligans - are looking for thrill and adventure. So maybe this is the foil through which media in Germany is looking at and judging the riots in England.

    Another aspect - and highly discussed among my friends and colleagues - is the burning of the Sony warehouse in London, destroying much of PIAS' CD-stock but also much of the DVDs of the BFI and several independant film distributors. Its just a crime - and as with the little shop in the neighbourhood those small firms aren't helped much by insurance. They have no savings but daily expenses of loan, mortgages etc. They are broke before the money of any insurance is paid. Again, this is the point where all the uproar is hard to understand - it seems to be pure and aimless destruction, and that's a shame. (And any real government had had to make sure, this would never happen. Not by suppression, by help and offers. Amen.) - (and sorry if I got carried away)

    August 12th, 2011 at 9:38 pm

  17. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    By all means, please do get carried away.

    Well, I'm glad to hear they portrayed them how I experienced it here. The video you posted, Jan, is not actually particularly shocking, I'm sorry, it really does show a cross-section through British society as unpolished as it might seem, without minority groups being present (because, I guess, they were rightly scared to go out in some areas knowing full well the escalated situation would be used against them, not here though) with some chavish and thuggish behaviour and lots of aggressive talking (cause there's a bloody camera there to impress!) and you could now speculate whether this aggressive potential could also be used against minority groups or indeed "anyone who messes with us" and whether people WOULD potentially get weapons, BUT fact is, it didn't happen and self-regulative control in the communities was actually impressively high - I guess particularly helped by lots of women being on the streets as well. I understand where the fear of communal vigils comes from but seriously, I don't want to think about how much worse the situation would be without individuals coming out to show presence.

    In a way it helped everyone: It relieved the police that was HIGHLY understaffed on Monday, it made business owners feel in charge of what's theirs, it made residents be able to go to sleep without having houses torched down. And finally, rioters and potential looters actually had the great advantage to often get away without being filmed and persecuted. Basically, as chaotic as it might have seem from a distance, it worked.

    What happened at the Sony warehouse is indeed terrible for a city with lots of small and medium music labels and, FUCKING HELL, this is the first time I hear about the BFI storing films there. NO! (,_,)

    Also, lots of gamers will probably get their pre-ordered Playstation games late. Errm... nevermind. o_O

    The small shop situation you're describing is precisely right and it was extremely upsetting seeing uninsured business owners in Bethnal Green and Dalston weep openly on the streets on Tuesday morning knowing full well that by the time the government spits out the funds, it will be too late for them. Existences have been ruined, and even more shops are being boarded up only to be shallowed up by alienating huge brands.

    Btw, eviction proceedings against another mother whose son appeared in court charged in connection with the riots in Clapham Junction have now begun. Dark times.

    [EDIT: That seems to be the same case as described in an earlier comment, actually.]

    August 12th, 2011 at 10:28 pm

  18. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    Interesting article over on Adbusters, btw:

    Generation F*cked

    August 13th, 2011 at 12:39 am

  19. Gravatar

    klav says:

    Wow, that is indeed another good read. I guess it will address some of your questions, kid37.

    I am not sure about the anglo-saxoness of it all though. That looks like the usual Adbusters bias at work.

    @Jan: "what is some damage to material goods compared to a death?". Replace "material goods" by "probably your only way to make a decent living" and reconsider.

    August 13th, 2011 at 11:31 pm

  20. Gravatar

    Mike Niederman says:

    Found your blog by accident; I'd already read your comments on Trevor Brown's forum... My dad's family lived in Tower Hamlets (Bow) for 150 years. It saw successive waves of immigrants that whole time. In the 1930s some English patriots- Mosley's blackshirts- threw my dad through a shop window for having a Jewish last name in what was then a Jewish district. And him an RC altar-boy! The thought of the EDL marching those streets makes me feel ill. Thanks for your inside view on a very complex situation.

    August 13th, 2011 at 11:42 pm

  21. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    Hi Mike! Yeah, poor Mr Brown for not being welcome here. I should really form a welcome committee of nurses next time he travels here. :D

    I lived on both Bethnal Green Road and Hackney Road (both Tower Hamlets) for 2 years and I've never met a multi-cultural majority treating me, a privileged middle European minority with more respect, curiosity and generosity.

    I'm absolutely horrified to hear about these experiences your family made, I guess it is part of the reason why the Jewish communities in London have retreated more and more to areas like Stamford Hill just up from Stoke Newington - and all I can say is that I'm just glad the EDL isn't marching up there.

    Yes, there are now quite a few supermosques around Tower Hamlets and yes, it's a bit creepy when you step outside the door to read on a lamppost that you're now living in a zone with Sharia law, but for someone who's lived and worked there, it's apparent that the problem is being blown WAY out of proportion by the media to distract from way more volatile issues and the EDL marching in my old neighbourhood, on purpose, to spread even more islamophobia, is simply heartbreaking and I agree with you, it makes me feel sick to the bone. It's already one of the most misunderstood neighbourhoods with diversity being misinterpreted as a problem and only areas like Columbia Road and Broadway Market celebrated when there is much more richness to it.

    I now live between Dalston and Stoke Newington (Hackney) and you know, today was a day of coming-together, of discussion, of activism, of trying to actually use what's happened as an opportunity to learn from it and I am so fucking glad to finally see these pictures of my neighbourhood in the international press - as this is London too:

    http://www.spiegel.de/images/image-248488-galleryV9-shaz.jpg

    @klav: I agree with your comment on certain simplifications of the article and I will admit it's the main reason I haven't read Adbusters in a while but it's still addressing some interesting issues.

    August 14th, 2011 at 12:00 am

  22. Gravatar

    klav says:

    http://www.guardian.co.uk/uk/2011/dec/05/riots-revenge-against-police -- surprise, surprise...

    December 5th, 2011 at 6:02 pm

  23. Gravatar

    Suzanne says:

    Thanks! I read that this morning as well. Also Gary Younge's piece analysing the findings (which brought back the piece he wrote back in August) and I should have stopped there but I made the grave mistake to scroll down to the comment section where it became evident pretty quickly that not even a study... NOTHING... will ever change people's attitudes because, you know, "I don't believe in statistics". SIGH.

    I honestly don't think that humanity can get any more cynical and unresponsive than now that we have discovered that we can just blame cognitive dissonance for everything.

    But just in case: I'm getting my spaceship ready.

    December 5th, 2011 at 6:22 pm

  24. Gravatar

    klav says:

    While i get your point, you can rejoice at the fact that Humanity is a little larger than web comments.

    I would love to see your spaceship though.

    December 7th, 2011 at 5:53 pm

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