“Marzahn migrant.”: Under this title, social and cultural anthropologist Dr. Urmila Goel talks in her lecture about (anti-)racism, gentrification and (in)visibility in public space. And about West German perspectives on the East Berlin district of Marzahn-Hellersdorf.
Browsing: Websites & Blogs
The development policy network for women’s rights and feminist perspectives works on the topic of “Gender & Development” and is based in Vienna.
The information portal for multipliers in (extra-)school education and other interested persons gathers a variety of information.
This online dossier of the Federal Agency for Civic Education (bpb) contains contributions around “Gender Diversity”. Aspects of trans* and non-binary life are addressed from sociological, social and legal perspectives.
This wiki attempts to map the broad political landscape of antifeminism and thus make visible networks of reactionary actors and anti-human argumentation.
This handbook brings together contributions to the decolonization of everyday thinking – prepared in detailed materials for political youth and adult education.
The digital archive aims to make visible the arts and cultures of the Sinti and Roma in Europe – and thereby illustrate their “contribution to European cultural history”.
A multi-headed poetic monster that critically observes the developments and actions of the European Right and its international alliances, examining and attacking their narrative and intervention strategies.
The online dossier of the Gunda Werner Institute (GWI) looks from intersectional perspectives at state surveillance, (digital) privacy and reproduction in times of Big Data and social media.
Here the name says it all – this flickr blog collects political posters (whose designers are politically “left-wing”).
A “sober, fact-based contribution to the public debate” is the claim of this interdisciplinary research project.
“We collect writings, sound and images for today and tomorrow, against the denial, slander and Gadjé appropriation of Rromani history.” This sentence, quoted from the self-conception of RomaniPhen, sums up the political claim of the feminist, self-organized Rromani project.