Tigist Shewarega Hussen's picture

Tigist Shewarega Hussen

Tigist Shewarega Hussen (PhD) works in the Women's Right Program (WRP) at Association for Progressive Communication (APC). She is the Feminist Research Lead in Feminist Internet Research Network (FIRN) project. She is also a Post Doc researcher at the Hub for Decolonial Feminist Psychologies in Africa, department of Psychology, at the University of Cape Town. Her research interest focuses on the exploration of a digital Pan-African constellation of feminist activism for social justice across the continent.

Editorial

"Todo lo que hay que andar para llegar hasta ahí”: Cómo centrar formas feministas de conocimiento

Posted Fri 30 Aug 2019 - 15:55 | 3,065 views

Una constante en la historia del feminismo es la resistencia contra marcos metodológicos y resultados de investigación que excluyen sistemáticamente la experiencia de los individuos y las comunidades menos privilegiadas, basándose en la intersección de identidades – raza, género, casta, sexualidad y etnicidad.

Editorial

"All that you walk on to get there": How to centre feminist ways of knowing

Posted Thu 29 Aug 2019 - 13:19 | 9,917 views

Feminist ways of knowing have paid close attention to the power dynamics of knowledge-making and extraction. In this editorial, we look at how these questions are of importance especially in relation to research that seeks to contribute to liberation and transformation of technology to be used by women and people of diverse sexualities and genders. 

Image description: Collage showing top of head and book on text

Feminist talk

What are we looking for? : Research on Community Networks

Posted Tue 20 Feb 2018 - 09:00 | 6,254 views
Community networks offer an alternative to how connectivity, especially in remote areas, is largely determined by the market or state infrastructure. In this article Tigist Hussen explores the place of gender and feminist analysis in community networks, and specifically in the Zenzeleni network in Mankosi, South Africa. What she finds is surprising, humbling and insightful for researchers and...