Gender, Communication, and Technology
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Gender, Communication, and Technology: Women's Creative Networking Across Disciplinary and National Borders
Table of contents
- Feminist Invitational Collaboration in a Digital Age: Looking over Disciplinary and National Borders
- Other book chapter topics
- Notes on contributors
We invite interested readers to co-edit and comment on Feminist Invitational Collaboration in a Digital Age: Looking over Disciplinary and National Borders, which serves as the first chapter of the Wikibook Gender, Communication, and Technology: Women's Creative Networking Across Disciplinary and National Borders.
We hope to develop this Wikibook and relevant resources together with teachers and students in different universities; we are open to many sorts of collaboration. We also welcome discussion of the chapters and ideas for collaboration. For discussion, click on "discussion"; for editing, click on "edit this page" (see tabs on the top of this page); For contributions on other book chapter topics, click on Other book chapter topics.
We suggest starting with a list of guidelines for our Wikibook:
- A commitment to keep the conversation about diversity and unity alive throughout the collaboration;
- A commitment to a fluid and circuitous process of collaboration;
- A commitment to the active recruitment and support of minority people and diverse viewpoints; and
- A commitment to encouraging these voices to have special advisory roles in the work to contribute to diversity of experiences and viewpoints.
Invitational collaboration assumes that bringing many perspectives into the conversation is not left to chance. We are writing about academic research and discussion. Yet, we are proposing much more diversity of contributions than is usually present in academic discussions.
Please, make sure that your additions are your own work, not copied from other sources. And please enter your name in the section of Notes on contributors. Thank you!