Social struggles and the coloniality of gender
Today, as the last natural resources are located in first nation people’s land, it seems that the ecological frontier coincides with an epistemic human frontier. For example, the resource war we are facing is one in which first nations are struggling to preserve their lands, their rivers and mountains, dignity, and their right to self-determination (Icaza and Vazquez 2017). What can we learn from these ongoing social struggles resisting violent forms of power destroying land, women’s lives and hope? This question inspires the steps taken in this chapter.
|Keywords||Humanities, Language & Literature, Politics & International Relations|
|Persistent URL||dx.doi.org/10.4324/9781315671192, hdl.handle.net/1765/106437|
|Note||ISBN 978-1-138-94459-6 (print)|
Icaza Garza, R.A. (2018). Social struggles and the coloniality of gender. In Routledge Handbook of Postcolonial Politics, Robbie Shilliam & Olivia Rutazibwa (eds.), Routledge, 2018. (pp. 58–71). doi:10.4324/9781315671192