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CURTIS FRANK MAREZ HOME PHONE (619) 423-4487 210 JUNIPER ST, APT 16 SAN DIEGO, CA 92101 PHONE: 858-822-5117 FAX: 858.534.8194 E-MAIL: PREVIOUS: 9500 GILMAN DR #0109 LA JOLLA, CA 92092

Communist ringleader Curtis Frank Marez is the president American Studies Association. According to this Inside Higher Ed piece, they both suppored a motion to have the ASA endorse a boycott of Israeli universities that just passed. Perusing the ASA’s website, I see that they have a prize named after Angela Davis–yes, that Angela Davis, Gus Hall’s two-time running mate on the Communist Party ticket in 1980 and 1984 (so much for the ASA’s commitment to academic freedom (the purported rationale for

the boycott), not exactly something Communists are known for). This group is a front for BDS which uses threats of violence against those who deal with Israel or perform in Israel. They use Nazi Gestapo tactics. This is Dr. Marez’s resume: Dr. Marez' research and teaching focus is on race and political economy in popular culture and media, with a particular emphasis on U.S. Latinos. His first book, Drug Wars: The Political Economy of Narcotics (University of Minnesota Press, 2004) compares official uses of the media to represent drug use and traffic among immigrants and minorities with popular media produced by and for such communities. In other words the Mexican drug cartels do not operate with the United States and have no distribution points here. This is the kind of attitude that turned Mexico into a Narcocracy. More recently Dr. Marez has focused on the historical role of technology, especially media technology, in the lives of Mexican migrants in the United States. He is currently completing a new book called Speculative Technologies: Farm Workers and the Secret Histories of New Media, which will be published by Duke University Press. He has also been the editor of American Quarterly (2006-10), the journal of the American Studies Association, and ex officio member of the Association's Executive Committee. In 2013-2014 he will serve as the President of the American Studies Association. In addition to introductory classes in Ethnic Studies, Dr. Marez teaches courses on the history of race and technology; film, television, and new media; and the political economy of culture. PAUL FRANK MAREZ CURTIS' DAD WAS FARM WORKER AND NOT A COMMUNIST LIKE HIS SON Service: Visitation on Sat., 6/16/2012 from 12-4 pm at Allen Mortuary » Recitation of the Rosary followed by the Mass on Mon., 6/18/2012 at 10 am at Our Lady of the Assumption Church » Burial to follow at Turlock Memorial Park » Aug 1940 ~ June 2012

Paul Marez left our world on June 9, 2012, surrounded by people he loved and who loved him. He was the baby in a large family from Puerta de Luna, New Mexico, which moved to Turlock after World War II. Smart, charming, and handsome, Paul was a popular student athlete at Turlock High, where he met his high school sweetheart and the love of his life, Linda Eyre. Paul was a hard and skilled worker whose work life began in the cotton and melon fields of California, but his love was wood work. He was a master carpenter who built things both useful and beautiful. Paul had the hands of a working man, rough and strong but at the same time capable of great tenderness. Paul knew he was lucky to have one of the world’s great romances with Linda, whom he cherished. He was also an amazing father and loving grandfather. He loved to attend all his grandchildren’s events, and liked fishing and tailgating at 49er games. Paul also loved to travel the world, first while a sailor in the Navy and then, throughout his life, with family and friends. He was never happier than when he was giving gifts to other people and he always lent a hand to those in need. Paul helped many, often anonymously (perhaps his greatest gift is that he may have in fact helped you who read these words but do not know it). Paul is loved and remembered by his wife, Linda Marez; his children and spouses, Curtis Marez & SHELLEY STREEBY and Melissa & Mark Serpa; and grandchildren Allyn & Chasen Serpa; his sisters and brothers-in-law, Helen and Domingo Dodge, Eva and Charlie Garduno, and Mela and Les Crosby; his brother and sister-in-law Abe and Barbara Mares; and 27 nieces and nephews. Paul is preceded in death by his parents Gabriel & Demecia Marez, brother Jose Marez and sister Marcella Kreuger. Visitation will be at Allen Mortuary on Saturday, June 16th, 12:00pm to 4:00pm. The recitation of the Rosary followed by the Mass will begin Monday, June 18th at 10:00am at Our Lady of the Assumption Church on Walnut. Burial will follow at

Turlock Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers please send donations to United Samaritans Foundation, 220 South Broadway Turlock, CA 95380 Prof. Marez on "racial capitalism" This guy is a commie. HIS WIFE SHELLEY STREEBY IS AN ANARCHIST GROUPIE BECAUSE SHE HASN’T GOT THE GUTS TO BE REAL ANARCHIST AND GO OUT AND ATTACK NAZIS The significant anarchist, black, and socialist worldmovements that emerged in the late nineteenth century and early twentieth adapted discourses of sentiment and sensation and used the era's new forms of visual culture to move people to participate in projects of social, political, and economic transformation. Drawing attention to the vast archive of images and texts created by radicals prior to the 1930s, SHELLEY STREEBY analyzes representations of violence and of abuses of state power in response to the Haymarket police riot, of the trial and execution of the Chicago anarchists, and of the mistreatment and imprisonment of Ricardo and Enrique Flores Magón and other members of the Partido Liberal Mexicano. She considers radicals' reactions to and depictions of U.S. imperialism, state violence against the Yaqui Indians in the U.S.-Mexico borderlands, the failure of the United States to enact laws against lynching, and the harsh repression of radicals that accelerated after the United States entered the First World War. By focusing on the adaptation and critique of sentiment, sensation, and visual culture by radical world-movements in the period between the Haymarket riots of 1886 and the deportation of Marcus Garvey in 1927, Streeby sheds new light on the ways that these movements reached across national boundaries, criticized state power, and envisioned alternative worlds. Reference


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