Thu, Feb 18 | Webinar

3rd Annual Citation Roundtable: (In)Formal Economies and Citation Practice

K. Melchor Quick Hall, Ph.D., faculty in Leadership Studies at Fielding Graduate University, explores an alternative citation practice to leverage women's collective knowledges. She has worked with makers of ereba (or cassava bread) in Honduras' Black Indigenous Garifuna community
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Time & Location

Feb 18, 9:30 AM – 11:30 AM PST
Webinar

About the Event

Black and Indigenous women's lives and labor are consistently marginalized in an international relations framework that focuses on government power. K. Melchor Quick Hall, Ph.D., faculty in The School of Leadership Studies at Fielding Graduate University, has worked with makers of ereba (or cassava bread) in Honduras ' Black Indigenous Garifuna community. Women's traditional ereba work has not been acknowledged for its contribution to grassroots development. She looks forward to exploring how a different politics of citation can leverage women's collective knowledges to transform disciplinary omissions. 

Dr. Hall will be joined by returning respondent, Yusef Omowale, Executive Director, Southern California Library for Social Studies Research.   

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Schedule


  • 1 hour
    Program Schedule TBD
    Webinar
Registration is Closed

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