This article examines the production of mobility obstacles and restrictions in Palestine, highlighting dimensions of the logistics of border crossings and movement in the West Bank in relation to disability rights frameworks. It argues two things: that the creation of what Celeste Langan calls “mobility disabilities” through corporeal assault as well as infrastructural and bureaucratic means is not only central to the calculus of the occupation but also, importantly, linked logics of debilitation; and that these calibrations of various types of movement render specific stretchings of space and time, what is here called “slow life.”

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