This is from the excellent interview with Andrew Badenoch of the Feralculture Land Project/Intentional Paleo Community in Black and Green Review no. 1. I think it is a really good framework for looking at land projects from an anarchist perspective. I think so often there's jargon surrounding acts and paths of resistance as if you could only ever chose one or another instead of seeing areas of cross over and mutuality rather than mutual exclusion.
I’d like to throw out the disclaimer that we recognize multiple problems with the ideas and language of land ownership discussed here. We’re sympathetic to critiques along various lines, including those argued by Thomas Paine and Henry George; the various, nuanced, and diverse historical problems of colonization and destruction of indigeneity, and standard anarchist critiques of property. Unfortunately, our primary limitation seems to be the system of state sanctioned property, and our discourse often gets mired in that framework. Our hope is to liberate as much land as possible from agriculture and its derivative systems of extraction and violence. The fine print on every U.S. National Forest sign, “U.S. Department of Agriculture”, can be seen as a microcosm of the totalizing tendency inherent in the agricultural orientation to the world -- the tendency we strive to unwind.