Jump to content

Grants:Programs/Wikimedia Community Fund/General Support Fund/Whose Knowledge? 2024-2026

From Meta, a Wikimedia project coordination wiki
Whose Knowledge? 2024-2026
start date2024-01-012024-01-01T00:00:00Z
end date2026-12-312026-12-31T00:00:00Z
budget (local currency)788979 USD
amount recommended (local currency)600000 USD
grant typeWikimedia Affiliate (chapter, thematic org., or user group)
funding regionNA
decision fiscal year2023-24
funding program roundRound 1
organization (if applicable)Whose Knowledge?

This is an automatically generated Meta-Wiki page. The page was copied from Fluxx, the grantmaking web service of Wikimedia Foundation where the user has submitted their application. Please do not make any changes to this page because all changes will be removed after the next update. Use the discussion page for your feedback. The page was created by CR-FluxxBot.

Applicant information[edit]

Organization name or Wikimedia Username for individuals. (required)
Whose Knowledge?
Do you have any approved General Support Fund requests? (required)
Yes, I have already applied and received a General Support Fund
You are applying as a(n). (required)
Wikimedia Affiliate (chapter, thematic org., or user group)
Are your group or organization legally registered in your country? (required)
Do you have a fiscal sponsor?
Fiscal organization name.

Main proposal[edit]

1. Please state the title of your proposal. This will also be a title for the Meta-Wiki page. (required)
Whose Knowledge? 2024-2026
2. Do you want to apply for the multi-year funding or renewal process? (required)
Yes, multi-year funding with similar program, budget, and structure every year (strategic plan can be provided but is not required)
2.1. For how many years of multi-year funding are you applying? (required)
3 years
2.2. Provide a brief overview of Year 2 and Year 3 of the proposed plan and how this relates to the current proposal and your strategic plan? (required)

We will continue all four programs mentioned below, with radical communications as our cross-programmatic transversal for the next 3 years:

Decolonizing Wikimedia Overview: We will continue supporting community building, strengthening capacities and collaborations with our communities of practice; co-creating and centering community-led knowledges, methodologies and practices through an epistemic justice lens (including expanding and strengthening #VisibleWikiWomen campaign); understanding and providing critical perspectives on epistemic justice in the Wikimedia ecosystem and beyond; and contributing to the Wikimedia Movement by working towards creating a just and equitable Wikimedia ecosystem.

Language Justice Overview: We will continue working on both of our research in action pieces for the next three years (ALT: Accessibility. Language. Tech for the People.; and Community Designed Tech for Machine Learning). A strong emphasis is on partnership and community building, creation of community-led resources, and publishing learnings from both research-in-action initiatives (via Whose Knowledge? website, our social media, etc.).

Whose (Digital) Archives? Overview: We will be deepening the work around liberatory archives and people-led archival infrastructure through convenings and the critical analysis of current technologies and methodologies, with a focus on community building, capacity and network development of community-led liberatory archives and memory workers in the Global Majority World and through intervening in critical spaces.

Honouring our Guardians Overview: We will build upon current relationships with Indigenous leaders across territories and expand our allyships across movements to ensure that our work around influencing mainstream narratives, and centering indigenous justice frames on Wikimedia and beyond, is culturally appropriate and supports the sovereignty of Indigenous communities and nations.

Radical Communications Overview: We will continue co-creating and sharing strategies, and resources to amplify the knowledges of communities in the Global Majority world. This includes our work on an anthology of young and transgenerational feminist analyses in a 20th anniversary version of Defending Our Dreams, writing about Decolonizing the Internet for a Sage publication, as well as supporting WK? programs in memory work, visibility raising, and community building. We also want to further experiment with narrative-driven interventions in current spaces of power and advocacy in Big Knowledge and Big Tech.

3. Proposed start date. (required)
4. Proposed end date. (required)
5. Does your organization or group have an Affiliate or Organizational Annual Plan that can help us understand your proposal? If yes, please provide it. (required)
Kindly refer to Q8 for details.
6. Does your affiliate, organization or group have a Strategic Plan that can help us understand your proposal? If yes, please provide it. (required)
7. Where will this proposal be implemented? (required)
International (more than one country across continents or regions)
We are a global, translocal and multilingual online campaign to center the knowledges of the communities of the Global Majority world on the Internet, including on Wikimedia projects. Our programs are not regional or country specific as they support the rights and leadership of the minoritized majority of the world. WK? is committed to centering knowledge from the margins through our own embodied practices of epistemic resistance and revolution. We do this by centering the leadership and self-determined approaches of Black, Dalit Bahujan, Indigenous, queer, feminist and other anti-oppression activists to ensure that the rich and textured histories and stories of our people are told with nuance, and are not co-opted or simplified.

This particular grant will complement the work of WK? at the global level, as well as the regional work in Africa, South and South East Asia and Latin America, including through our transnational gatherings for reflection, sharing, learning and strategising.

8. What are your programs, approaches, and strategies? What are the challenges that you are trying to address and how will your strategies support you in addressing these challenges? (required)

Kindly note that below are shared strategic anchors, approaches, methodologies as threads and sections of our annual plan that we are working on currently. We will finalize it early 2024 (during the team retreat) and expect to share it as soon as it’s ready.

Our work is rooted in the understanding that historical and current structures of power and privilege continue to define what is considered 'received' or 'accepted' knowledge, who creates it, and how. Institutions and individuals embedded in systems of capitalism, colonization, patriarchy, racism, homophobia, and beyond have actively undermined, destroyed, or appropriated the knowledges of much of the world’s populations. This has led to severe knowledge (or 'epistemic') injustices against marginalized communities. At the same time, digital technologies and the internet afford us an opportunity to connect us in communities of solidarity, and simulate most closely our many embodied and embedded forms of knowledge.

Yet our leadership, design, and imaginations have rarely been centered - let alone afforded more than diversity checklists - in institutions of what we call “Big Knowledge” (mainstream academia, publishing, museums, archives, libraries and memory organizations) as well as “Big Tech” (Silicon Valley and other regionally dominant tech capitalist companies). Take Wikipedia for example, the “world’s” encyclopedia, and the foremost source of free public knowledge online: only 20% of the world (primarily white male editors from North America and Europe) edits 80% of Wikipedia currently, and only 1 in 10 of the editors is female. The result is that there are more articles written about Antarctica than about most countries in Africa. These inequities extend to visual knowledge on Wikipedia. Less than ¼ of Wikipedia biographies represent women. Many biographies of notable women don’t exist or are incomplete. And, when women’s faces are missing from Wikipedia, that invisibility spreads. Wikipedia is in the top 20 most visited sites in the world, so gaps in Wikipedia have a big impact on the broader internet. In addressing these challenges, we use two main theoretical frames in our work: decolonizing (the internet); and knowledge or epistemic justice. We believe that our anti-colonial, anti-patriarchy, and intersectional anti-oppressions efforts will lead to knowledge justice and multiple forms of liberation. This demands change and transformation at multiple, systemic levels, and our work reflects these many levels of (re)imagination and liberation.

In our quest for knowledge and tech justice, our strategic anchors are: we aim to break silences, resist, challenge, and transform this status quo; as individuals, as a collective, and as organizers embedded in multiple communities and movements. Most significantly, we aim to demonstrate different (re)imaginaries in practice: multiple ways of knowing, doing, and being that are at the core of just and equitable (knowledge and tech) futures.

We are working through 4 programs: Decolonizing Wikimedia, Language Justice, Whose (Digital) Archives?, and Honouring our Guardians; and our transversal across programs Radical Communications.

Our critical community-led methodologies and practices within each program include:

  • Convenings and Constellations of Solidarity

We convene and connect critical online and physical conversations and campaigns amongst unusual and unlikely allies to build shared perspectives, practices, and agendas for action.

  • Sense-making and Cross-pollinations

We research, analyze and amplify issues, approaches, and people on the impacts of Big Knowledge and Big Tech; We create and support new and existing communities of practice around challenging and transforming these spaces, and with our community-facing advisory groups, facilitate and support community pilots.

  • Resourcing and Reparations

With a firmly reparative justice-oriented perspective, we fund and resource with money, capacities, and connections, different community-based activist scholars as well as community-led and imagined spaces and organizations.

Our programs & strategies for the next 3 years are:

Decolonizing Wikimedia Working towards creating a just and equitable Wikimedia ecosystem by convening and supporting communities of activism and practice from the Global Majority/Larger World, and centering community-led knowledges, methodologies and practices through a knowledge justice lens.

Main strategies:

  • Contributing to Wikimedia movement knowledge justice through critical participation in conversations on knowledge debt and restitution, plural public domain, decolonizing structured data, indigeneity, oral citations, sovereignty, body plurality, diasporic knowledges, liberatory archives.
  • Supporting the sovereignty of Indigenous people and their efforts to decolonize knowledge, including the Wikimedia ecosystem and its inherent colonial biases.
  • Exploring the possibilities, limitations, and impact at the intersections of Wikimedia ecosystem and the broader internet with our communities through convenings, sensemaking conversations, and participatory research centered in action.
  • Deepening the understanding of structured data on Commons and its impacts on Wikimedia projects and the broader search engines, from a decolonial feminist perspective by bringing friends and partners together to create decolonial, feminist, descriptions and data narratives.
  • Expanding and strengthening #VisibleWikiWomen, our yearly image campaign that centers the images and stories of women and non-binary people, to be more multilingual and plural in terms of content and participants, in collaboration with feminist organizations and Wikimedia communities from the Global Majority.
  • Supporting capacity building and collaborations with and between wikimedians and non-wikimedian organizations through mutual learning, co-creation of resources and sharing, peer learning circles and critical conversations, mentoring new communities, responding to community asks via specific scope trainings (consent, licensing, illustrations, etc.), supporting and co-developing community-led strategies to participate within the Wikimedia ecosystem.
  • Bringing histories and perspectives of Global Majority world to Wikimedia and online spaces by supporting community-led initiatives, cultural institutions and feminist organizations.

Language Justice Building more multilingual, multimodal, accessible and people designed internet infrastructures through community-led, research-in-action based approaches.

Main strategies:

  • Amplifying the “State of the Internet’s Languages” report as an awareness-raising tool, expand its agenda for action, and establish a baseline for co-designing and assessing future actions
  • Deepening the understanding, and influence the design of liberatory and just language digital technologies through two lines of community-led research in action:
  • ALT: Accessibility. Language. Tech for the People - advancing language justice for persons with visual disabilities in South Asia using accessible technologies, and
  • Community Designed Tech for Machine Learning with a focus on East African Languages
  • Centering community-led knowledges on accessibility, machine learning & translation, oral knowledge and wiki content from a language justice, multilingual, multimodal, decolonizing perspective.
  • Co-creating and amplifying learnings & guidelines on knowledge justice and multiple epistemologies and modalities beyond written languages
  • Building partnerships, alliances and communities of practice for co-designing and exploring the intersections of tech, language justice, disability, gender, colonialism, ethnicity, indigeneity, caste and class

Whose (Digital) Archives? Whose (Digital) Archives?: challenging traditional archive methodologies and designing a set of critical decolonial and anti-colonial practices and resources for archives and memory institutions - by convening and supporting a community of practice (advisory group, institutional and community-based archivists) focused on decolonizing archives and memory

Main strategies:

  • Deepening the work around liberatory archives & people-led archival infrastructure through convenings & critical analysis of current technologies and methodologies, including digital preservation, oral knowledge, and use of structured data in archival description.
  • Co-creating, publishing & amplifying community guidelines & reparative approaches to archival infrastructure, data governance, multimodality, multilinguality, access and sovereignty from a decolonizing, community-centered perspective
  • Supporting community building, capacity and network development of liberatory archives and memory workers in Global Majority World, with a focus on the African region and the African Diaspora.
  • Influencing and intervening in critical spaces and conversations by amplifying and centering the embodied knowledges and experiences of communities of practice.
  • Exploring seed funding possibilities for supporting the infrastructure design and resilience of radical community archives.

Honouring Our Guardians Honoring Our Guardians: challenging and transforming mainstream narratives and policies around Indigenous knowledges by convening an international/translocal community of praxis of Indigenous women activists, policy-makers, and scholars who center Indigenous women’s leadership, struggles, and knowledges. The goal of the initiative is to support the calls for sovereignty and self-governance by Indigenous peoples and nations.

Main strategies:

  • Strengthening relationship-building of indigenous-led groups across territories and movements, and expanding our constellations of solidarity with allies.
  • Centering indigenous justice frames, knowledges and resources through our work, on Wikimedia and beyond to support calls for sovereignty, self-determination, and self-governance.
  • Influencing mainstream narratives and policies around Indigenous knowledges and practices by amplifying Indigenous-led resources, and providing critical interventions in mainstream events that usually lack an Indigenous voice and perspectives (on data governance, public domain, oral citations & languages, etc.).

Radical Communications Radical Communications of Our Knowledges: challenging Big Knowledge and Big Tech, centering our communities through radical communications work, including publishing our own multimodal resources and reports, sharing our epistemic practices in peer-reviewed journals and speaking at critical knowledge (including universities, GLAM organizations, publishers, open knowledge spaces) and digital justice forums.

A key strategy across all our programs has been radical communications work, done independently and in partnership with our communities, mainstream media and academic institutions and on multiple platforms. Radical communications work is a transversal across this grant’s programmatic areas, and through radical comms we are able to speak truth to power in ways that upend the norm and center the needs, multiple histories, knowledges, and imaginations of the communities we serve in multimodal, multilingual and accessible ways. Our radical communication does important work in critical pedagogy, by engaging in informative and accessible ways of creating and disseminating knowledge. Our work and activities are embedded in WK?’s critical strategic anchors:

Breaking Silences of Oppression, Naming and Connecting Justice

  • Increasing awareness on tech and knowledge justice by centering and amplifying voices of communities and movements across languages, in multimodal and accessible ways
  • Co-creating and publishing our own multimodal resources, reports, publications and podcast series

Challenging, Resisting, Transforming Power and Privilege

  • Designing narrative-driven interventions and amplifying our epistemic practices in current spaces of power and advocacy in Big Knowledge and Big Tech
  • Supporting WK? programs in memory work, visibility raising, and community building at the intersections of tech and knowledge justice

Dreaming, Reimagining, and Liberating Our Presents and Futures

  • Co-creating and publishing transversal radical communications practices, learnings and community-led methodologies across WK? programs centering communities and allies in the Global Majority world
9. What categories are your main programs and related activities under? Please select all that apply. (required)
Category Yes/No
Education No
Culture, heritage or GLAM Yes
Gender and diversity Yes
Community support and engagement Yes
Participation in campaigns and contests Yes
Public policy advocacy No
Other No

Culture, heritage or GLAM

9.2. Select all your programs and activities for Culture, heritage or GLAM. (required)
Introducing new approaches to underrepresented culture and heritage, e.g. decolonising or reparative work; oral and visual knowledge; outreach to communities of origin, indigenous and first nations self-determination, Partnering with institutions, professional associations, and allied organizations to raise awareness of open culture, ethical sharing, and related issues
Other programs and activities if any: N/A

Gender and diversity

9.3. Select all your programs and activities for Gender and diversity.
Bringing in women and/or gender diverse participants and editors, Focusing on creating content about women and/or gender diverse groups, including biographies, intersectional topic areas and/or adding images, Focusing on creating content about marginalized (underrepresented) communities and their knowledge, Focusing on knowledge equity by bringing in contributors from underrepresented communities, Building organizer skills in women and diversity groups, Fomenting female leadership within the movement (either staff, members or boards), Sensitize and educate for gender perspective among Wikimedia projects stewards and editors
Other programs and activities if any: N/A

Community support and engagement

9.4. Select all your programs and activities for Community support and engagement.
Organizing meetups, conferences, and community events, Supporting community members' participation in events and conferences, Offering microgrants and other financial support to community members , Offering non financial support and services to community members (equipment, space, books, etc.)
Other programs and activities if any: N/A

Participation in campaigns and contests

9.5. Select all campaigns that apply. (required)
WikiGap, Other
Other programs and activities if any: VisibleWikiWomen
10. Please include a link to or upload a timeline (operational calendar) for your programs and activities. (required)
Upload a Timeline
11. Describe your team. (required)

Team members:

  • Co-Director (Anasuya Sengupta) User: Anasuyas [Employee]
  • Co-Director (Adele Mara Godoy Vrana) User: Aadele [Employee]
  • Director of Organizational Design and Practice (Shamillah Wilson) [Contractor]
  • Program Co-convenor (Azar Causevic) [Contractor]
  • Program Co-convenor (Constanza Veron) [Contractor]
  • Operations Lead (Ashima Bhardwaj) User: AshWK [Contractor]
  • Communications Co-Lead (Youlendree Appasamy) [Contractor]
  • Communications Co-Lead (Priscila Bellini) User: Pribellini [Contractor]
  • Resources and Reparations (Fundraising Consultant) (Salmana Ahmed)
  • Decolonizing Wikipedia Coordinator (Mariana Fossatti) User: Señoritaleona [Contractor]
  • VWW Coordinator (Fionah Komusana) [Contractor]
  • Decolonizing Digital Archives Joint Coordinator (Sally Al-Haq) [Contractor]
  • Whose (Digital) Archives? Joint Coordinator (Kelly Foster) [Contractor]
  • Language Justice Coordinator (Claudia Pozo) User: Tinaral [Contractor]
  • Honouring Our Guardians Coordinator (Persephone Lewis) [Contractor]
  • Organizational Wellness Consultant (Mandisa Mbaligontsi)

Board Members:

  • Camille Emefa Acey (Mother, wife, tech worker, public speaker, podcaster, and an activist/organizer. Founding member of the Collective for Liberation, Ecology, and Technology) - Chair
  • Garfield Byrd (Chief Financial Officer, Kipp Foundation, USA) - Treasurer
  • Dumisani Ndubane (Convenor of first WikiIndaba for African Wikimedians, South Africa) - Director
  • Oona Castro (Digital rights activist and journalist, Brazil) - Director
  • Karien Bezuidenhout (Director, Shuttleworth Foundation, South Africa) - Secretary/Consultant


  • Jac SM Kee (Manager, Women’s Rights Program, Association of Progressive Communications, Malaysia)
  • María Sefidari (Professor of Digital Communications, Culture and Citizenship, Wikimedia Foundation Board of Trustees, Spain)
  • Mark Graham (Senior Research Fellow and Associate Professor, Oxford Internet Institute, UK)
  • Nadine Moawad (APC EROTICS Coordinator, Nasawiya, Lebanon)
  • Sucheta Ghoshal (Open source web developer and human-centered computing researcher at Georgia Tech, USA)
  • Wendy Hanamura (Director of Partnerships, The Internet Archive, USA)
12. Will you be working with any internal (Wikimedia) or external partners? Describe the characteristics of these partnerships and bring a few examples of the most significant partnerships. (required)

Over the next few years, in true, deep and meaningful partnership with our communities and co-conspirators, Whose Knowledge? will continue working towards shared liberations and an internet that truly reflects the rich and textured worlds we live in: full of the knowledges, histories and stories of 8 billion people, speaking nearly 8000 spoken and signed languages.

We understand partnerships as clusters of solidarity; i.e.: spaces of relationship building and collaboration across movements with activists, community organizers, scholars, alternative tech-builders, and “unusual allies”. In every collaboration, we are invested in facilitation, creating workspaces that are safe and multilingual, and co-holding tasks and leadership.

In the past years of our work, we have partnered with culture and memory institutions , Wikipedia editors, user groups, chapters, GLAM groups and Institutions, and women’s & feminist organizations, including AWID, Word Pulse, FEMNET, APC and community organizers. We’ve also partnered with researchers at the Centre for Internet and Society (CIS) and Oxford Internet Institute (OII) to develop an openly-licensed multilingual and multiformat “State of the Internet’s Languages” (STIL) Report published in 2022, including International Sign translation. Besides our outreach and awareness work, over the past years we’ve also worked to support marginalized communities in multiple ways, including by co-creating Numun Fund, the first dedicated fund for feminist technology in and for the Global South.

In the next 3 years, we will focus on strengthening and expanding our current networks of organizations, communities, and individuals who are already working throughout our different programs: Through #VisibleWikiWomen campaign and Decolonizing Wikimedia program, we will continue nurturing the work with our current partners (Wikimedia Chapters and User Groups, HER Internet, GALA & Iziko Museum, Flickr Foundation, FEMNET, among others) and bringing together new and unusuals allies. Through our Language Justice community-led research in action pieces, we will continue building partnerships and alliances in South Asia and East Africa, with disability rights organization based in India Mission Accessibility; community-rooted Distributed AI Research Institute (DAIR); and Lesan, a machine translation organization for Ethiopian languages led by communities. We will also deepen our collaborations around feminist tech with a Latin American perspective in partnership with Numun Fund, and Sursiendo. Through Whose (Digital) Archives?, we are continuing our work in collaboration and partnerships with community-led and institutional archives, including: Black South West Network, Black Cultural Archives, and the Nomad Project, and expanding our current network of archivists and community-led archives. We will continue strengthening the relationships with indigenous women-led groups across territories, particularly our work with communities from the Pacific Islands, the Great Basin area of the USA, and the Brazilian Amazon; and expanding our constellations of solidarity with allies.

13. In what ways do you think your proposal most contributes to the Movement Strategy 2030 recommendations. Select all that apply. (required)
Increase the Sustainability of Our Movement, Improve User Experience, Provide for Safety and Inclusion, Ensure Equity in Decision-making, Coordinate Across Stakeholders, Invest in Skills and Leadership Development, Manage Internal Knowledge, Identify Topics for Impact, Innovate in Free Knowledge, Evaluate, Iterate, and Adapt


Wikimedia Metrics[edit]

14. Please select and fill out Wikimedia Metrics for your proposal. (recommended)
14.1. Number of participants, editors, and organizers.

All metrics provided are optional, please fill them out if they are aligned with your programs and activities.

Participants, editors, and organizers
Metrics name Target Description
Number of all participants 450 N/A
Number of all editors 100 N/A
Number of new editors N/A
Number of retained editors N/A
Number of all organizers 20 N/A
Number of new organizers N/A
14.2. Number of new content contributions to Wikimedia projects. (recommended)
Contributions to Wikimedia projects
Wikimedia project Created Edited or improved
Wikipedia 700
Wikimedia Commons 2500
Wikidata 350
Wikimedia Incubator
Wikifunctions / Abstract Wikipedia
Description for Wikimedia projects contributions metrics. (optional)

Other Metrics[edit]

15. Do you have other quantitative and qualitative targets for your project (other metrics)? (required)
Other Metrics Description Target
Transformative Stories Positive and meaningful impact of bringing minoritised knowledges to Wikimedia projects documented through storytelling centered and grounded in experiences and embodied knowledge of participants and their communities. Shared with our communities via WK? comms channels (website, social media, newsletter, etc.), and our meta page. Our target is 3 stories. 3
Sustainable allyship building Deeper understanding on how sustainable allyship building and practices work for WK? & Wikimedia communities, including strengths, opportunities, challenges, etc. Shared with our communities via WK? comms channels (website, social media, newsletter, etc.), and our meta page. Our target is Minimum 3 key learning insights shared. 3
Collection of Resources, Tactics & Practices Community pool of resources, tactics and practices around knowledge justice curated by Wikimedia community. Shared with our communities via WK? comms channels (website, social media, newsletter, etc.), and our meta page.

Our target is 3 practices documented.



16. Will you have any other revenue sources when implementing this proposal (e.g. other funding, membership contributions, donations)? (required)
16.1. List other revenue sources. (required)

Mellon Foundation Lankelly Chase Foundation The National Lottery Community Fund Foundation for a Just Society Consulting Income

16.2. Approximately how much revenue will you have from other sources in your local currency? (required)
17. Your local currency. (required)
18. What is the total requested amount in your local currency? (required)
788979 USD
Multi-year funding request summary
Year Amount (local currency)
Year 1 226972 USD
Year 2 262935 USD
Year 3 299072 USD
19. Does this proposal include compensation for staff or contractors? (required)
19.1. How many paid staff members do you plan to have? (required)

Include the number of staff and contractors during the proposal period. If you have short-term contractors or staff, please include them separately and mention their terms.

15 Contractors (including vacant positions proposed)
19.2. How many FTEs (full-time equivalents) in total? (required)

Include the total FTE of staff and contractors during the proposal period. If you have short-term contractors or staff, please include their FTEs with the terms separately.

13.5 FTEs during 2024

13.75 FTEs during 2025 13.75 FTEs during 2026

19.3. Describe any staff or contractor changes compared to the current year / ongoing General Support Fund if any. (required only for returning grantees)
20. Please provide an overview of your overall budget categories in your local currency. The budget breakdown should include only the amount requested with this General Support Fund (required).
Budget category Amount in local currency
Staff and contactor costs 27620 USD
Operational costs 6900 USD
Programmatic costs 192452 USD
21. Please upload your budget for this proposal or indicate the link to it. (required)

Additional information[edit]

22. In this optional space you can add any other additional information about your proposal or organization that you think can help us when reviewing your proposal. (optional)

State of the Internet's Languages Report - published 2023 https://internetlanguages.org/en/ https://internetlanguages.org/en/international-sign/

Anthology of young and transgenerational feminist analyses in a 20th anniversary version of Defending Our Dreams: https://archive.org/details/defendingourdrea0000unse/page/n5/mode/2up

Radical comms work: https://twitter.com/WhoseKnowledge/status/1591110975809540096

WK? Multimodal resources: https://whoseknowledge.org/resources/

By submitting your proposal/funding request you agree that you are in agreement with the Application Privacy Statement, WMF Friendly Space Policy and the Universal Code of Conduct.

We/I have read the Application Privacy Statement, WMF Friendly Space Policy and Universal Code of Conduct.