Do you work in a cultural and memory institution? Are you interested in using the power of digital heritage to make women more visible online? Then this brand new guide is for you! It will support you and your institution to participate in #VisibleWikiWomen. There are still a few weeks to go! join us! You can access a web version of this resource or download the PDF.
We are a global campaign to center the knowledge of marginalized communities (the majority of the world) on the internet.
In the Whose Voices? podcast we collect conversations we have with incredible activists, community builders and change makers, to discuss how we can re-imagine and re-design the internet together. In our latest episode we interview Cecilia Tuyuc, teacher and language activist from San Juan de Comalapa, Guatemala. Cecilia shares her thoughts on racism towards indigenous peoples, , the role of women as knowledge keepers, online content creation in her native language - including bringing Mayan languages into Wikipedia, and more! Listen here.
In October 2019, thirty participants from around the world were brought together by Whose Knowledge? to scheme about Decolonizing the Internet’s Languages. It was a diverse group of thoughtful, powerful folks who recognise that language is a proxy for knowledge, and who want to reclaim our many languages beyond English on the internet. This is the report back from our gathering.