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Tequila_Wolf wrote

I'm not sure I'm understanding you here. I think that localism here is assuming that there will be resistance everywhere to some degree and that there will also be communication and organisation between localised groups where it is immediately useful or just desired.

And problems like the possibility of nuclear attack I think are assumed (that is, I think that the people in these localised places will simply live under that threat, though presumably there will still be (state?) actors doing work to prevent it), but I agree that there's room for it to be thought about more.
I guess since I'm living in sub-saharan Africa I think less about direct nuclear attacks since there seems to be little reason to bomb here relative to other places.
I'd be interested in hearing from you a more fleshed out version of what it might look like to have a non-localised approach to this situation.