Introducing the Open Knowledge Spectrums podcast! A limited-series podcast exploring epistemic justice and knowledge equity in open education.
This first episode introduces Josie, open education, and epistemic justice. It discusses why Josie chose to explore these topics as a podcast and provides brief introductions of all of the great interviews to come!
Read the transcript for this episode and contribute to the conversation at https://knowledgespectrums.opened.ca/.
Resources used to create this episode:
- Bali, M., Cronin, C., Czerniewicz, L., DeRosa, R., & Jhangiani, R. (Eds.). (2020). Open at the margins: Critical perspectives on open education. Rebus Community.
- Bali, M., Cronin, C., & Jhangiani, R. (2020). Framing open educational practices from a social justice perspective. Journal of Interactive Media in Education, (1), 1-12.
- Lambert, S. R. (2018). Changing our dis(course): A distinctive social justice aligned definition of open education. Journal of Learning for Development, 5(3).
- Crenshaw, K. (1989). Demarginalizing the intersection of race and sex: A Black feminist critique of antidiscrimination doctrine, feminist theory and antiracist politics. University if Chicago Legal Forum 1989(1), 139-167.
- Fricker, M. (2007). Epistemic injustice: Power and the ethics of knowing. Oxford University Press.
- Greene, K. J. (2010). Intellectual property at the intersection of race and gender: Lady singes the blues. American University Journal of Gender, Social Policy & the Law 16(3), 365-385.
- hooks, b. (1994). Teaching to transgress: Education as the practice of freedom. Routledge.
- Indigenous Corporate Training, Inc. (2019, Oct 8). Indigenous knowledge and the question of copyright. https://www.ictinc.ca/blog/indigenous-knowledge-and-the-question-of-copyright
- McGregor, H. (Host). (2017-2020). Secret feminist agenda [Audio podcast].
- Mills, C. W. (2007). Chapter 1: White ignorance. In S. Sullivan & N. Tuana (Eds.), Race and epistemologies of ignorance (pp. 13-38). State University of New York Press.
- Young-ling, G. (2006). Intellectual property rights, legislated protection, sui geris models and ethical access in the transformation of Indigenous traditional knowledge [Unpublished doctoral dissertation]. University of British Columbia. https://open.library.ubc.ca/cIRcle/collections/ubctheses/831/items/1.0103864
You can learn more about this podcast at knowledgespectrums.opened.ca. On the website, you can find all episodes and transcripts, along with many other resources and information related to this project. Comments and Hypothes.is are enabled on the website, so if you have thoughts and ideas you want to share, that is a great place to post them.
You can connect with me on Twitter @josiea_g and you can tweet about the podcast using the hashtag #OKSPodcast.
I record this podcast on the traditional and unceded territories of the lək̓ʷəŋən Peoples, known today as the Songhees and Esquimalt Nations, and the territories of the W̱SÁNEĆ Peoples.
The theme song is “Cool Upbeat Hip Hop Piano” by ItsMochaJones on freesound.org and shared under a Creative Commons Attribution License.
This episode is shared under a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License. So you are welcome to share and remix this episode, as long as you give credit, provide a link back to the original source, and share any remixed work under the same license.