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.Download
In October 2021, we invited over 40 participants from around the world for the conversation Decolonizing the Internet’s Structured Data.Together with amazing panelists and participants, we examined whose views, whose agenda, whose ontologies (categories of classification), and whose decisions build and sustain these classifications and systems. Read the report back from this gathering.
The internet we know is not even close to being as multilingual and multimodal as we are in physical, embodied, life. To be multilingual is to honor and affirm the full richness and textures of our many selves and our different worlds better. But what would a truly multilingual and multimodal internet look, feel, and sound like?
We have compiled questions brought up by #VisibleWikiWomen participants throughout the campaign in this new FAQ resource. It will help participants, partners, and allies, to have a better experience when bringing their images online. Take a look and find the answer to that doubt that has been bugging you! If you don't find what you are looking for, drop us a line with your question and we will incorporate it—this is a work in progress!
This guide has been created to support GLAM institutions to join and participate in #VisibleWikiWomen.Download
What came out of Decolonizing the Internet's Languages 20219 gathering? Don't miss out this report full of insights and reflections from participants.Download
A set of practices and tools for creating, growing, and sharing marginalized community’s knowledge online.Download