White Market Agorism

By Logan Marie Glitterbomb | @LGlitterbomb | Support this author on Patreon

Within any political movement set on radically changing society, there always comes a debate on how best to achieve those goals. Should we unionize towards a general strike? Should we withdraw from the prevailing system by living on scavenged, stolen, and scammed resources in the fashion of classic CrimethInc. propaganda? Should we build cooperatives and collectives in the spirit of venture communism? Should we go the route of propaganda of the deed and start blowing up government buildings and assassinating politicians? How about some combination of the above?

Well agorism seems to be just such a combination. Combining elements of illegalism, dual power theory, economic secession, syndicalism, and freed market anti-capitalism (but without many of the extremes of propaganda of the deed), agorism proposes a strategy of utilizing counter-economics as a way of achieving an anarchist society. But what is counter-economics?

Samuel Edward Konkin III, the founder of agorism, defines counter-economics in his work Counter-Economics: what it is, how it works:

The Counter-Economy is the sum of all non-aggressive Human Action which is forbidden by the State. Counter-economics is the study of the Counter-Economy and its practices. The Counter-Economy includes the free market, the Black Market, the “underground economy,” all acts of civil and social disobedience, all acts of forbidden association (sexual, racial, cross-religious), and anything else the State, at any place or time, chooses to prohibit, control, regulate, tax, or tariff. The Counter-Economy excludes all State-approved action (the “White Market”) and the Red Market (violence and theft not approved by the State).

This is the basic definition agorists have worked with ever since and thus agorism has always been tied to the black and gray markets to the exclusion of the white, red, and pink (violence and theft approved by the state) markets. Or has it? Because in the reality of things, it seems that “white market agorism” is a lot more common and less contradictory than one might think.

To quote Konkin once more:

As more people reject the State’s mystifications — nationalism, pseudo-Economics, false threats, and betrayed political promises — the Counter- Economy grows both vertically and horizontally. Horizontally, it involves more and more people who turn more and more of their activities toward the counter-economic; vertically, it means new structures (businesses and services) grow specifically to serve the Counter-Economy (safe communication links, arbitrators, insurance for specifically “illegal” activities, early forms of protection technology, and even guards and protectors).

Derrick Broze defines the concepts of horizontal and vertical agorism in more detail in his essay, aptly titled Vertical and Horizontal Agorism. In that essay, he explains that horizontal agorism, “is related to the bold choice to pursue action that the State considers to be illegal or immoral. By venturing into this territory you are joining the ranks of the bootlegger, the moonshiner, the cannabis dealer, the guerilla gardener, the unlicensed lawn mower, food vendor or barber, the weapons dealer, and the crypto-anarchists.” This is essentially agorism as Konkin defined it but since then it has become so much more.

It is in vertical agorism that we discover a departure from the traditional agorist rejections of the white market. Vertical agorism is heavily inspired by the work of Karl Hess, such as his experiments in sustainability on the neighborhood level and his books summarizing those experiences, Community Technology and Neighborhood Power. As such, the focus is on sustainability and community self-reliance and is not restricted to only the black and grey markets.

Later in his essay, Broze goes on to explain that:

Vertical agorism would include participating in and creating community exchange networks, urban farming, backyard gardening, farmers market, supporting alternatives to the police, and supporting peer to peer decentralized technologies. While these vertical steps could potentially involve the use of the state’s currency (and therefore not completely counter-economic) they are still significant for challenging the dependency on the state and corporate classes.

Now I venture to disagree with Broze that these actions are not counter-economic merely because they do not utilize the black and gray markets as he states earlier in his essay. Of course, he clarifies that even if not counter-economic, “vertical actions are extremely valuable and necessary.” But if these tactics directly challenge state and corporate power than how are they not counter-economic?

So what is “white market agorism” then?

Well, it includes many of the things Broze already listed when describing vertical agorism: community exchange networks, urban farming, backyard gardening, farmers markets, alternatives to the police, and p2p decentralized technologies. But it is so much more than that.

Cryptocurrency is largely a white market venture and yet it is championed as a prime example of agorism. The Industrial Workers of the World is lauded by Konkin himself as a perfect example of an agorist labor union and yet they are legally registered with the state and more often than not organize within the law. Decentralized social networking sites such as Minds and Steemit, decentralized renewable energy sources, biohacking, permaculture, hacker/makerspaces, community sharing programs, alternative models of exchange including gift economies, local exchange trading systems (LETS), mutual banking, labor notes, and precious metals, alternative and complementary medicines, unschooling/homeschooling, Tor, free stores, alternative media, and worker-owned businesses are all examples of white market agorism.

And yes, some forms of white market agorism can overlap with gray market agorism and can help to facilitate black market agorism. After all, the counter-economy must work together to overthrow the state and corporate control. In fact, we should push many of these white market ventures towards grey and black market actions where appropriate, such as promoting those ventures to go unpermitted or to not report all income made to the state, but we shouldn’t exclude these actions as counter-economic when they fail to do so.

Counter-economics is about running counter to the power structures at hand. So in an economic system of bosses and wage slavery, worker-run businesses and grassroots democratic labor unions are counter-economic. In a food system largely monopolized by a handful of corporations who utilize harmful practices associated with factory farming and industrial agriculture, growing your own food or buying from local farmers is counter-economic. In a media landscape largely dominated by a handful of news corporations, independent media is counter-economic. In a technological landscape dominated by only a few tech businesses, free and open source technology is counter-economic.

Just because it isn’t gray or black market, doesn’t mean it isn’t counter-economic and it damn sure doesn’t mean it’s not agorist. It is about time we openly embrace and discuss the potential that white market agorism has to aid our cause.


Join the call to divest from the state and the banking system which protect and subsidize state capitalism by switching to cryptocurrency today. Take the pledge to exchange at least $1 per day into your choice of altcoin and help #DivestWallStreet


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Constitutionalism As a Threat

SCOTUS CONFIRMS: Constitution Is Irrelevant. Rule Of Law ...
By Logan Marie Glitterbomb

When the average american thinks of libertarianism, they often think of right-wing minarchists and self-proclaimed constitutionalists. These types don’t believe in full anarchism, but in limiting the state’s powers to only the bare minimum needed to enforce the united states constitution. These types often champion rights they see the constitution as protecting:  freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, freedom of religion, freedom of the press, the right to petition the government, the right to bear arms, protections against unwarranted searches and seizures, the right to due process, protections against self-incrimination, the right to a speedy trial and legal representation, the right to a trial by jury, protections against excessive fines and cruel or unusual punishment, protection of unenumerated rights, states’ rights, sovereign immunity, the abolition of chattel slavery, voting rights, and the repeal of alcohol prohibition. Of course, like any statist propaganda, this view only considers half the content of this founding document.

Yes, there was alcohol prohibition itself, which was thankfully defeated, but that is far from the only error in the constitution. Many of those same types may even point out a few of their favorite gripes. Income tax and citizenship rights are often the issues of choice for many right-wing constitutionalists. Their complaints against the income tax are usually well-founded and similar in vein to most libertarian anti-tax arguments except that they are more focused on the working class. Complaints about citizenship rights defined in the 14th amendment, however, mostly seem to be based in faulty “sovereign citizen” logic which, while sounding good, has sadly never held up in court.

Recently I was attending court for charges I was facing for my involvement in the Occupy Prisons Gainesville campaign. In solidarity with the prison strike last September, a number of us camped outside of the local prison work camp for about a week and a half and disrupted their daily activities. We held noise demos, dropped banners, played movies and live music for inmates to watch and listen to through their cell windows, blocked inmate work vans, and followed unpaid inmate work crews around town to bring attention to their use. Needless to say, the campaign was more successful than we could have expected and we convinced the local government to end the use of unpaid prison slave labor for city and county projects, making us the first area in Florida to do so.

But it did not come without cost. As I stood there in court facing a civil citation for blocking a police van, a misdemeanor trespassing charge, and a misdemeanor for obstructing police and interfering with prisoners, I couldn’t help but laugh to myself when the judge declared himself a constitutionalist. I laughed because he did it in a way that completely revealed the nature of constitutionalism and exposed it as a sort of threat. While he said he fully believed in and supported my right to freedom of speech, he was disappointed in the city council for voting to end the use of prison slavery, a practice he pointed out is protected by the 13th amendment of the constitution he so greatly adores. He then reminded me that if I do not follow the rules of my probation then I could wind up a slave of the system myself. Let’s hope if that happens that I serve in Alachua County were they can no longer exploit my labor for government projects.

I’ll leave you, dear reader, with a quote from the late great anarchist theorist, Samuel Edward Konkin on the dangers of trying to achieve libertarian goals via the state:

And of course, the ultimate nightmare, which I’ve described in a few pamphlets for those of you who don’t remember it, the idea of a libertarian working his way through the system. Who arrests one of us counter economists, one of us people who go and break laws and things because we don’t believe in the government. And he takes us in front of a libertarian who works his way through the system as a judge and he takes us in front of a libertarian, you know he sentences us, and a libertarian working his way through the system as a bailiff, takes us to the jail where a libertarian working his way through the system as a turnkey. Holds us prisoner until eventually a libertarian working his way through the system as a court, or the prison priest, brings us up to the electric chair where a libertarian working his way through the system as a state technician is making sure it’s in good working order and a libertarian working his way through the system as a burly guard slaps us down on the chair and another libertarian working his way through the system as an executioner throws a switch and wipes out the one person who was, in fact, a libertarian not working his way through the system.


Join the call to divest from the state and the banking system which protect and subsidize the prison-industrial-complex by switching to cryptocurrency today. Take the pledge to exchange at least $1 per day into your choice of altcoin and help #DivestWallStreet


The views in this article may not reflect views or editorial policy of The Green Market Agorist.

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Peer-to-Peer Ridesharing, Not Corporate Profiteering!

Logan Marie Glitterbomb | @LGlitterbomb | Support this author | June 5th, 2019

Uber and Lyft sometimes get cited as agorist ventures by misguided anarcho-capitalists. While it could be claimed that these models are slightly more agorist in nature than the traditional taxi industry, it is far from the model we should be striving for. Instead of being an agorist model for transportation services, it is merely traditional crony capitalism attempting to repackage itself as the “sharing economy.” This is despite the fact that the sharing economy is traditionally defined as being truly peer-to-peer. Uber and Lyft, however, both have third parties which intervene and make decisions unilaterally — instead of being made via a peer-to-peer participatory decision-making process.

This lack of peer-to-peer democratic participation and hierarchical business model has led many Uber and Lyft employees to become disillusioned with these companies. Multiple attempts at starting drivers’ unions in various locations all ended up snowballing into an all-out strike and solidarity boycott of the two ridesharing companies on May 8th, 2019. While this made quite the splash and brought a lot of media attention to the issues at hand, it seems they are only getting started.

Recently in Washington, D.C., drivers servicing Reagan National Airport have banded together in the pursuit of higher wages by engaging in some rather creative methods. Lyft and Uber drivers all gather in their designated parking lot at the airport. Lookouts stand on all corners of the parking lot and watch the app, giving directions to the other drivers. When a flight lands, they all shut off their apps at once. This sudden increase in demand partnered with the extreme lack of supply kicks off the apps’ surge pricing. The lookouts monitor the rising surge rates until they get to a high enough level before directing everyone to turn their apps back on and lock in rides at that price as fast as possible. Yes, this might inconvenience the customer a bit since they’ll have to pay more, but with Uber and Lyft taking 40-50% of every ride payment, it’s the only way many drivers can afford to continue. It’s just not cost effective to drive someone through airport traffic and to their destination for less than the gas cost to get there, and unfortunately, that was sometimes the case before they came together to devise such an ingenious workaround. It’s basically a modernized slow-down strike, but with immediate results. Yet again, direct action gets the goods.

Supporting these efforts by Lyft and Uber drivers to improve their working conditions is important, and a great start, but we can’t stop there. As agorists, we can go further in creating our own alternatives. There are a number of localized peer-to-peer ridesharing platforms already in existence. Some operate through their own apps similar to Lyft or Uber, while others operate via other platforms such as facebook groups, though all are rather small operations.

For those looking for a more widely used and less localized peer-to-peer ridesharing service, one can always turn to Cell 411. The app operates on a peer-to-peer level and no one takes a cut of any transactions coordinated via the app, thus meaning that drivers and customers get to negotiate directly. Drivers can set their own prices and even choose what forms of payment they wish to accept, including cash, cards, cryptocurrency, precious metals, or barter. Hell, a driver could even operate on a gift economy if they’d like and refuse to charge payment at all. The power is truly in the hands of the worker.

So how do we spread the use of these alternatives considering many of them aren’t widely known or used. Well, start out by jumping onto whatever alternative platform is available — even if it’s not being used much, or at all, in your area currently. Always send out ride requests via that alternative platform first to encourage its use. Print out cards or flyers for said ridesharing alternative, if you can. It can be as simple as a blank background with a website address printed on it (i.e. GetCell411.com) as a reminder to the receiver. Whenever you can’t find a ride via one of these alternatives and instead turn to Uber or Lyft, be sure to talk to your driver about other options and hand them one of those cards.

If you are already a driver and are looking to make the leap or have received a card or flyer from a customer encouraging you to do so, it’s a simple task. Just download the necessary app or platform for whatever alternative is being used locally and start taking any ride offers that may pop up. Don’t worry if no one is using it as of now. You can keep driving for Lyft and Uber while also driving for Cell 411 or some other alternative, so the fact that these alternatives are not as used now should not be discouragement for getting involved. In fact, drivers can also print out flyers or business cards to pass out to customers to encourage them to request future rides using these alternatives.

Similarly, flyers and business cards can be placed around town at various locations including hotels, bars, college campuses, infoshops, libraries, community centers, and pretty much any other public place you can think of that might catch attention. Using these promotional methods can help to ensure growth in the use of these alternatives, thus allowing for more worker control via truly peer-to-peer platforms. This is the real sharing economy. Will you help it to grow?

Best part about Cell 411 is that you can arrange to pay for rides in cryptocurrency! So join the call to divest from the state and the banking system by switching to cryptocurrency today. Take the pledge to exchange at least $1 per day into your choice of altcoin and #DivestWallStreet

Ridesharing is also better for the environment than individual car ownership. So cut down on vehicle use by switching to alternatives such as ridesharing, carpooling, bicycling, walking, and busing. #GreenJune #OperationEcologicalPartisan #OperationRootedSeedling

Only Anarchists Are Pretty: An Anarchist Guide to Fashion

Logan Marie Glitterbomb | @LGlitterbomb | Support this author | June 4th, 2019

In the 90’s, the anti-(corporate) globalization movement was at the forefront of the conversation in radical political circles. From the Carnival Against Capital to the Zapatistas to the Battle in Seattle, the fight against global capitalism raged on. This battle raged on side-by-side with the fight against sweatshop labor with protesters targeting companies like Gap and Nike for their use of child labor, workers’ rights violations, and environmental destruction.

Since then, Gap has put out a series of public statements denying prior knowledge of these problems, and promising to investigate and correct the issues — while time and again continuing to be caught engaging in the same practices. Nike has made a conscious effort to green their image, and reduce their environmental impact (in certain areas) with programs such as Nike Grind and products like the Trash Talk shoe. Yet, it seems that they’ve done little-to-nothing to improve their labor practices in any meaningful way. Nothing more than typical greenwashed capitalism.

With the rise of fast fashion culture, the problems of the fashion industry are only multiplied. Such a culture demands that new cheap products be released on a continuous basis, with old products being rotated out typically every week. This not only leads to increased consumption, as people strive to maintain the latest fashion trends, but it also vastly increases waste output as we toss more of our old clothing in the garbage. Such cheaply made clothes are not made to last and such an increase in demand for new products only amplifies the problems in the production process.

With the increase in demand for cheap clothing material, many manufacturers are turning to inexpensive synthetic materials such as polyester instead of natural materials such as cotton. The petroleum-based synthetic fiber has become one of the most used clothing materials worldwide, consuming up to 70 million barrels of oil a year. This doesn’t include the fossil fuels used in the rest of the extraction, production, and distribution process. Polyester, being non-biodegradable, takes between 20-200 years to break down and is also one of the largest contributors to microplastic pollution in our water systems.

For those that do use cotton or other natural materials, high demand is met by the use of industrial farming methods which typically include the use of toxic herbicides, pesticides, and fungicides which can harm the soil and flow into our water systems. Such farms often utilize other harmful practices such as monocropping or worker abuse as well. All those child laborers didn’t stop making clothes, they started making even more to meet the higher demand. Fast fashion has lead to worse working conditions and more abuse, all for the sake of cheap new clothing.

Yes, Students United Against Sweatshops still exists, but what else can we do to help combat these industries in our everyday lives?

Divest from these corporations as much as possible. Boycotts, informational campaigns, and calls for other institutions to divest from these companies could all play a part in advancing this cause. But this also means divesting from the state, which props these entities up via subsidies, immunities, and favorable regulations, by avoiding paying the very taxes which fund these actions. This can be done by operating in the informal economy — by means of gifting, barter, and alternative currencies such as precious metals, labor notes, or cryptocurrency. #DivestWallStreet is encouraging individuals to do just that by exchanging at least $1 into a cryptocurrency of their choice every single day for the next year as a means to slowly transition people to using crypto as their main currency.

Boycotts and divestment are only half the answer to combating fast fashion, however. We must still tackle the issue of building ethical alternatives — otherwise, people will have nothing to turn to instead. As of now, few exist. Even the ones that do exist still have issues of their own. The best thing folks can do is to get their clothing second-hand instead of buying new. Yes, you can always buy from thrift stores but there are plenty of other options as well. Clothing swaps, free stores, hand-me-downs, free boxes, and even dumpster diving (especially behind thrift stores) are all ways you can find free clothing. These are also resources we can use to decrease our waste. Instead of throwing away clothing we no longer wear, give it away to someone who will use it! One can also repurpose old clothes into new designs and outfits with just some basic sewing or crafting skills, while some clothing can even be recycled to make brand new clothes or other products.

Teemill has been at the forefront of the fight against fast fashion. Their model attempts to be as sustainable as possible at all points in the product’s lifecycle. They use organic farming methods to produce the cotton they use for their products. They run as much of their operations as possible using solar and other forms of renewable energy, and also have an in-house water filtration system for their factories. All their clothing is printed on-demand to decrease waste and overproduction and is shipped out in sustainable paper packaging made from cotton scraps left over from the production process. Their products are meant to last and can be sent back when the wearer no longer wants it, no matter the condition, so it can be recycled and made into new shirts, thus completing the circular economy.

This model seems to be leading the way for a new environmental standard in the fashion industry. However, they are still a capitalist company and operate on a hierarchical model that is inherently built on worker exploitation, and thus a worker-controlled model is still very much a necessity.

Another company looking to tackle the waste created by the clothing industry is Rent the Runway, which attempts to solve the problem by utilizing the sharing economy. Much like tool libraries or ridesharing, Rent the Runway allows folks to rent clothing for a few days at a time a return it either in person at one of their retail locations or via mail. This idea on its own does little to discourage fast fashion itself, as Rent the Runway customers can still seek the latest fast fashion trend via the service, but it does help tackle the problem of waste and gives us another model to look to when developing our own.

In the realm of footwear, Liberty Shoes has made waves recently for their anarchist-themed designs. Started with the desire for an agorist shoe-maker, Liberty Shoes unfortunately currently operates through a larger on-demand shoemaking company based in Italy. But much like Teemill’s print-on-demand service, their on-demand service also greatly reduces waste by ensuring that products are only made upon purchase thus ensuring no overstock. Other information on their extraction and production methods is sparse, however, and it is unknown how sustainably sourced their materials are or what their working conditions, electricity and water usage, or environmental policies are. Of course these are things that we as consumers are purposely kept in the dark about in most cases, which is why ethical consumerism is essentially impossible under our current system, but thankfully the future plans for Liberty Shoes includes raising enough money to begin manufacturing independently — which would allow for them to have more control over the materials used and the labor standards set and to operate in a much more agoristic fashion.

Of course, Adbusters beat Liberty Shoes to the game almost a decade ago with their Blackspot brand shoes. Touted as the most ethical shoe ever made, their Converse knock-off is made from organic hemp with recycled bicycle tire for the sole — and is 100% vegan and union made. While the Blackspot Unswoosher design looks great, their selection is limited to just the one design, and their plan to challenge Nike’s sales has yet to take off.

Aside from Adbusters, one of the few other radical alternatives comes from the Rebel Zapatista Autonomous Municipalities in Chiapas, Mexico where the Zapatista community has established thriving agricultural and clothing industries which export around $44 million worth of goods each year to communities worldwide while striving for ecological sustainability. While they are probably most famous for their coffee, via their online store you can also find shirts, blouses, hats, shorts, bandannas, boots, bags, scarves, and more.

In their quest towards ecological sustainability, the Zapatistas have discontinued practices such as the extraction of oil, uranium, and precious metals in their communities and have also embraced organic farming methods which eschew the use of pesticides and chemical fertilizers. Despite this, they have been criticized by both environmentalists and the local indigenous Lacandon Maya people for their use of protected areas of the Lacandon Jungle for practices such as logging, farming, and settlement construction. So even while their practices may be more sustainable, they are still using protected wildland to grow the crops and raise the livestock which are later used to create the clothing they sell.

At the end of the day, no matter where you get your clothing from, there are still other concerns, be they environmental or economic. Even if you buy locally made organic clothing from your local worker-run union shop and recycle every scrap, there are still other concerns to be had.

As stated previously, microfibers are one of the leading causes of water pollution, although they are far from the only microplastics released into our water systems when we wash our laundry. Other factors such as electricity, water, and chemical use should also be considered.

Some tips to reduce these concerns include washing clothes only when necessary, only in full loads, and at lower temperatures. Since friction produces more microfiber debris, it is advised to separate hard and soft fabrics when sorting laundry, to only use liquid detergent (yes, this means no soapnuts or washing balls), to never wash clothing with hard items such as shoes, and to lessen your spin cycles. Microfiber filters come pre-installed in some washing machines, but for those without, one can be manually installed. Alternatively, one could use another form of filtration such as microfiber filtering laundry bags or items such as the Coraball. Hand washing or using a manual wash bag is also a solid alternative, although it still comes with the same concerns over microfibers entering our water systems, so it all depends on how you filter and/or dispose of the water you use. Concerning detergent, it is best to use organic unscented detergents since they are less likely to contain toxic pollutants. You can always add in a few drops of their favorite food-grade essential oils if you enjoy scented detergent. Finally, avoid tumble dryers if at all possible, for the same reason you want to avoid long spin cycles. Clotheslines are always a classic alternative.

All of these models offer something to build off of when creating our own models moving forward. We need to build a fashion industry that is built on organic farming, sustainability, reuse, repurposing, sharing, recycling, democratic control of the workplace, tax avoidance, and the circular economy while also shifting the ways we consume, wash, and dispose of our clothing. We need to build a more anarchistic fashion industry.

Celebrate International Whores’ Day the Agorist Way!

Logan Marie Glitterbomb | @LGlitterbomb | Support this author | International Whores’ Day, 2019

Happy International Whores’ Day!

Today commemorates the 44th anniversary of the occupation of Saint-Nizier Catholic Church in Lyon, France by full service sex workers in protest of inhumane working conditions. Since then the day has been one to honor those who continue to fight for the rights of sex workers everywhere. Groups like the Sex Worker Outreach Project and the Sex Worker Solidarity Network (co-founded by my late partner, Syd Eastman pictured above R.I.P.) are just two of the many groups pushing for decriminalization, de-stigmatization, and harm reduction.

SWSN is based in Tampa, Florida and not only fights on a legislative level but they also provide other services such as free condoms, STI testing, safe injection kits for drug users, and even free photography sessions to help with advertising. Letter writing and other forms of prisoner support for incarcerated sex workers is also an important aspect of their work. They work closely with other local groups such as the Industrial Workers of the World and their Incarcerated Workers Organizing Committee, the Restorative Justice Coalition, Occupy ICE, Occupy Prisons, the Democratic Socialists of America, the Libertarian Party, and many others to form a truly intersectional movement for the liberation of sex workers.

SWOP is much more international in its scope and at times can be a bit more top-down in their approach that a much more grassroots group like SWSN but SWOP is still one of the best groups around at the forefront of this fight. Not only does SWOP engage in the fight to decriminalize sex work and offer resources to those in the industry, but they also have an offshoot called SWOP Behind Bars which focuses on the needs of currently and formerly incarcerated sex workers.

Agorists have always advocated for the decriminalization of sex work and see sex work as a black market counter-economic activity that fits rather well into the strategy of agorism. So on this Whores’ Day, let’s utilize agorism to advance the cause of sex worker rights.

Here’s four ideas for what you can do:

For those unaware, The Solidarity Network is a mobile phone service offered through SWOP Behind Bars where all proceeds go to help aid formerly incarcerated sex workers across the so-called united states. Not only do they have cheap rates but the profits go to a great cause: helping to defend our comrades in the black market. It’s probably the best agorist option currently available as far a phone service goes so be sure to check them out and show your solidarity with sex workers by signing up today!
(Bonus points if you pay for the service using a cryptocurrency debit card such as the one offered by BitPay! Divest from the state which funds our police, courts, and prison system that target sex workers and other non-violent citizens! #DivestWallStreet)

And if you are currently in any part of the sex industry, full service or otherwise, be sure to join the Industrial Workers of the World’s Sex Industry Workers Industrial Union 690 – the only sex worker labor union in the so-called united states!