These are the sources and citations used to research Intersectionality. This bibliography was generated on Cite This For Me on
In-text: (Brown, Ray, Summers and Fraistat, 2017)
Your Bibliography: Brown, M., Ray, R., Summers, E. and Fraistat, N., 2017. #SayHerName: a case study of intersectional social media activism. Ethnic and Racial Studies, 40(11), pp.1831-1846.
In-text: (Egumenovska, 2012)
Your Bibliography: Egumenovska, K., 2012. Black-boxing political intersectionality: on ‘othering’ that deprives individuals of their citizenship. Social Identities, 18(6), pp.679-694.
In-text: (Lindsey, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Lindsey, T., 2018. Ain’t Nobody Got Time for That: Anti-Black Girl Violence in the Era of #SayHerName. Urban Education, 53(2), pp.162-175.
In-text: (MacKinnon, 2013)
Your Bibliography: MacKinnon, C., 2013. Intersectionality as Method: A Note. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 38(4), pp.1019-1030.
In-text: (Moseby, 2012)
Your Bibliography: Moseby, K., 2012. Changing the Color of HIV/AIDS Prevention: Black Community Activism, U.S. Public Health, and the Biopolitics of Race, Sexuality and Citizenship. University of California, San Diego.
In-text: (Nash, 2008)
Your Bibliography: Nash, J., 2008. re-thinking intersectionality. Feminist Review, 89(1), pp.1-15.
In-text: (Price, 2018)
Your Bibliography: Price, K., 2018. Queering Reproductive Justice in the Trump Era: A Note on Political Intersectionality. Politics & Gender, 14(4), pp.581-601.
In-text: (Verloo, 2006)
Your Bibliography: Verloo, M., 2006. Multiple Inequalities, Intersectionality and the European Union. European Journal of Women's Studies, 13(3), pp.211-228.
In-text: (Williams, 2016)
Your Bibliography: Williams, S., 2016. #SayHerName: using digital activism to document violence against black women. Feminist Media Studies, 16(5), pp.922-925.
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