Resources

Colorful spiral with hands and faces
The Signs in Ourselves is an illustrated publication that documents in depth lived experiences of 12 queer Muslims from Indonesia, Malaysia and Singapore, while also sharing snapshots of experiences from queer Muslims across the world.
Text: movement building in a digital age. Collage background.
The Movement Building in the Digital Age report looks at the impact of the Feminist Internet convenings organised by APC Women’s Rights Programme (WRP), and provides an evaluation of APC WRP work on movement between 2014 and 2020. In this report, we share learnings for our network but also, and especially, for donors and funders in how we can better support the feminist internet network.
fists of three women raised
In this submission to the UN Special Rapporteur on violence against women, APC and partners organizations identify the nexus between domestic violence and online gender-based violence in the context of COVID-19.
collage of a woman with an X in her mouth
Privacy concerns have been raised about the use of digital technologies to combat the spread of the COVID-19. But what is at stake is not merely our informational privacy, but our autonomy, dignity, bodily integrity, and equality. This piece by Tanisha Ranjit is part of an ongoing research on bodies and data at the Internet Democracy Project.
Illustration: african woman with a ceel phone in her nads
Discriminatory gendered practices in the physical world are similarly reproduced online across digital platforms. This report by Pollicy.org presents research into the online lived experiences of women in five countries across Africa.
Report cover
In October 2019, 54 feminists from 19 countries came together in South Africa, to discuss “Making a Feminist Internet: Movement building in a digital age in Africa.” This report is a contribution to #MFIAfrica’s multifaceted, decentralised archive of memory.
Zine pile
This e-zine is the culmination of the lives and afterlives of the Making a Feminist Internet in Africa convening. It documents the explorations and experiments that grew into dynamic answers, solutions and even more questions on what it means to have a feminist internet in Africa. It was written and designed by Wairimũ Murĩithi and Youlendree Appasamy for APC.
Graffiti of a woman wearing a mask.
The world is suddenly and radically changed. But this is not the radical change that we as feminists, activists, thinkers and campaigners had hoped for. Here we share what we believe is important for us to continue working towards a feminist internet as a part of our collective and hopeful futures.
Image description: Stickers for feminist principles of the internet
Students of journalism and online communication came together to respond to the Feminist Principles of the Internet, and how they relate to their lives and realities. Here's a selection of their pieces.