Critical Tools for Machine Learning or CritML is a project that brings together critical intersectional feminist theory and machine learning systems design. The goal of the project is to provide ways to work with critical theoretical concepts that are rooted in intersectional feminist, anti-racist, post/de-colonial […]
Booklet documentation of the “Methods, Theories, and Taking Action Through Gender and Feminisms in Human-Computer Interaction” event series
The workshop series on “Methods, Theories, and Taking Action through Gender and Feminisms in Human Computer Interaction” was documented in a booklet.
Broadening perspectives with the GERD model
Technical research and development are embedded in social contexts, afforded by stakeholders, their goals and interests, values and assumptions, and the social and professional structures they are part of. The choice of research topics and many development decisions start from rather general, standard assumptions about […]
Call for Participation: Critical Tools for Machine Learning
Join a workshop “Critical Tools for Machine Learning” as part of CHItaly conference on July 11, 2021.
Epistemic justice # under (co)construction #
This is the final part of a blogpost series reflecting on a workshop, held at FAccT conference 2020 in Barcelona, about machine learning and epistemic justice. If you are interested in the workshop concept and the theory behind it as well as what is a […]
Experimenting with flows of work: how to create modes of working towards epistemic justice?
This is part three of a blog post series reflecting on a workshop, held at FAccT conference 2020 in Barcelona, about machine learning and epistemic justice. If you are interested in the workshop concept and the theory behind it as well as what is a […]
Finding common ground: charting workflows
This is part two of a blogpost series reflecting on a workshop, held at FAccT conference 2020 in Barcelona, about machine learning and epistemic justice. If you are interested in the workshop concept and the theory behind it, read our first article here. This post […]
“Where is the difficulty in that?” On planning responsible interdisciplinary collaboration
By Aviva de Groot, Danny Lämmerhirt, Phillip Lücking, Goda Klumbyte, Evelyn Wan This is the first in a series of blog posts on experiences gathered during the planning, execution and reflection of our workshop “Lost in Translation: An Interactive Workshop Mapping Interdisciplinary Translations for Epistemic […]
Building trust, rapport and learning from each other. Insights from a first meetup with elderly women.
Any first meetup can be a make-up of emotions and expectations from the parties involved. Especially when the purpose is for research. Conducting research with intended users of Information Technology has over the years moved away from filling in forms and usability feedback. Users are […]
Lost in translation? Invitation to address the challenges of interdisciplinary cooperation in the FAT community
This post was originally published on Medium on 11 December 2019 and was written by Aviva de Groot, Danny Lämmerhirt, Evelyn Wan, Goda Klumbyte, Mara Paun, Phillip Lücking, and Shazade Jameson Introduction: The short of it The rapid deployment of complex computational, data-intense infrastructures profoundly […]