We are a global campaign to center the knowledge of marginalized communities (the majority of the world) on the internet.

Image by FloNight, CC BY-SA 3.0 via Wikimedia Commons

Group picture from Decolonizing the Internet: East Africa showing more than 30 African feminists and allies from the convening with their arms raised and holding up placards with feminist slogans.

Decolonizing the Internet East Africa

In September 2022, the African Women's Development and Communication Network (FEMNET) and Whose Knowledge?, convened nearly 40 feminists working in tech from across the East-African region in Lusaka, Zambia, to hold conversations and reflections on decolonizing the internet. In this report we share experiences and collective strategies from this gathering.

Celebrando los 5 años de Whose Knowledge?

¡Estamos emocionadas por el festejo de nuestro quinto aniversario! Para celebrar los muchos pasos que hemos dado, grandes y pequeños, en este camino hacia la justicia epistémica, queremos compartir algunos destellos de lo que hemos hecho y alcanzado, les invitamos a hacer clic en estos recuerdos! Y si ya forman parte de nuestras comunidades, aprovechamos esta oportunidad para agradecerles. No estaríamos aquí si no fuera por ustedes.
An older African femme-presenting person glances at a mobile device in their hand lovingly.

Resistance & Connection: an African Feminist Perspective for Decolonizing the Internet

In this re-shared blog post from African Feminism, our #VisibleWikiWomen coordinator, Sunshine Fionah Komusana, reflects on the activism of African feminists in online spaces. African feminist activism in digital rights, knowledge justice and language advocacy is thriving despite the colonial legacies, patriarchal African leaders and poor tech infrastructure.