Barnard Hall (James Room), Barnard College, 3009 Broadway, New York, NY 10027
What relations can technoscience make with radical politics in the aftermaths of environmental violence, racial capitalism, heteronormativity, and settler colonialism? Can epistemologies and practices built out of violence ever be remade towards justice? Does technoscience have a role in remaking our worlds out of the long aftermath? M. Murphy takes up a more than pessimistic and less than optimistic posture towards developing tactics for engaging the politics of technoscience. With Indigenous feminisms and queer leanings, Murphy draws out place-based tactics from environmental justice on Anishinaabe and Haudenosaunee territories to navigate towards an Indigenous feminist anti-colonial politics with and against technoscience
M. Murphy, Professor of History, University of Toronto
Free and open to the public; registration required. Seperate registration is required for the Feminist Intersectional Science and Technology Studies (F/ISTS) Conference. Please see the event webpagefor additional information.