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Dutta, U., Azad, A. K., Mullah, M., Hussain, K. S., & Parveez, W. (2022). From rhetorical "inclusion" toward decolonial futures: Building communities of resistance against structural violence. American Journal of Community Psychology, 69(3/4), 355–368. 
Added by: Prashanth NS (6/8/23, 10:00 PM)   
Resource type: Journal Article
DOI: 10.1002/ajcp.12561
ID no. (ISBN etc.): 0091-0562
BibTeX citation key: Dutta2022
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Categories: Health
Creators: Azad, Dutta, Hussain, Mullah, Parveez
Collection: American Journal of Community Psychology
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In this paper, we name and uplift the ways in which Miya community workers are building communities of resistance as ways to address the manifold colonial, structural (including state‐sponsored), and epistemic violence in their lives. These active spaces of refusal and resistance constitute the grounds of our theorizing. Centering this theory in the flesh, we offer critical implications for decolonial liberatory praxis, specifically community‐engaged praxis in solidarity with people's struggles. In doing so, we speak to questions such as: What are the range of ways in which Global South communities are coming together to tackle various forms of political, social, epistemic, and racial injustice? What are ways of doing, being, and knowing that are produced at the borders and liminal zones? What are the varied ways in which people understand and name solidarities, alliances, and relationalities in pursuit of justice? We engage with these questions from our radically rooted places in Miya people's struggles via storytelling that not only confronts the historical and ongoing oppression, but also upholds desire—Interweaving and honoring rage, grief, pain, creativity, love, and communality. Highlights: Reclaiming theory is a decolonial imperative for people excluded from Western knowledge societies.Miya women's praxis moves beyond "inclusion" to create non‐oppressive modes of being and knowing.Miya people resist commodification and damage‐centered narratives of Global South communities.Researchers must prioritize solidarity and honor communities' vocabulary, metaphors, and silences.
Added by: Prashanth NS  
Place: Malden, Massachusetts Publisher: Wiley-Blackwell
Added by: Prashanth NS  
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