Giving Compass' Take:
- Emilia Roig, founder of the Center for Intersectional Justice, discusses intersectional discrimination happening within Europe and the organization's efforts to combat structural inequality.
- Roig explains the multiple dimensions of discrimination and how individuals can experience intersecting forms of oppression through these dimensions, but this is overlooked in Europe. How can internationalism help others understand sustained structural inequality?
- Read more about race, intersectionality, and understanding power dynamics.
What is Giving Compass?
We connect donors to learning resources and ways to support community-led solutions. Learn more about us.
Sara Grossman: Hello and welcome to this episode of Who Belongs? Produced by UC Berkeley's Haas Institute, Who Belongs? examines issues of inclusion and exclusion in our society through a framework the institute calls Othering and Belonging. My name is Sara Grossman, one of the hosts of Who Belongs? for the last two and a half years, I've been based in Berlin, Germany, where I've been examining issues of social inclusion and exclusion in the European context. Today I'll be sharing some of what I've learned with all of you as I interview Emilia Roig of the Center for Intersectional Justice here in Berlin. Originally from France. Emilia is the founder and director of CIJ. A non-profit working to combat intersecting forms of structural inequality and discrimination in Europe.
CIJ works in three main areas, advocacy, research, and training. Ultimately aiming to influence public discourse and policy making on issues related to intersectional discrimination's. Let's hear what Amelia had to say.
Read the full article about structural inequality at Othering & Belonging Institute.