About the series
The Intersectionality Series is provided as a SAGE subscriber benefit. It’s designed to provide practical support to institutions to enable them to take an ethical, intersectional approach to their gender equity, diversity and inclusion work.
All sessions are delivered online via Zoom. Sessions alternate between webinars from expert academics, researchers and practitioners, and community-driven Reflection in Practice sessions.
This series forms a key part of the SAGE Capacity Building Program in 2022. It is coordinated by SAGE and a cross-institutional special interest group on intersectionality.
The Intersectionality Series aims to:
- develop a shared understanding of what it means to take an intersectional approach to gender equity work, particularly within the context of the SAGE Athena Swan pathway
- promote awareness of the rationale for, and importance of, taking an intersectional approach to gender equity work
- provide practical, evidence-informed guidance to support practitioners in taking an ethical, intersectional approach to understanding, and removing, barriers to gender equity, diversity and inclusion
- share gender research methodologies, good practice, and evidence to support practitioners in their gender equity, diversity and inclusion work
Who should attend?
Any staff member or student from a SAGE subscriber institution can participate, even if they’re not directly involved in their organisation’s SAGE work.
The series is ideal for people who have an interest and involvement in advancing gender equity, diversity and inclusion in their own organisation, the higher education and research sector, and/or the broader community.
SAGE will advertise upcoming sessions on our Events page. To register for a session, please visit the event page for that session.
|Session title||Key topics||Dates and registration|
Introduction: What is Intersectionality?
|What is intersectionality?||Monday 18 July, 2:00 to 4:00 pm AEST|
Ethics and data collection, part 1: Introduction to ethical data collection
|How do we ethically capture and respond to data to support gender equity, diversity and inclusion work?||Coming soon|
Ethics and data collection, part 2: Ethical demographic data collection
|How do we collect and analyse demographic data in a minimally invasive manner?||Coming soon|
Ethics and data collection, part 3: Ethical qualitative data collection
|How can we get rich, nuanced data using qualitative research methods?||Coming soon|
Interpreting and understanding data
|How can we apply an intersectional lens to our data analysis – and help others in our organisation do the same?||Coming soon|
Turning data into action, part 1: Policy design
|What does it mean to take an authentic, intersectional approach to policy design?||Coming soon|
Turning data into action, part 2: Program design
|How can we design programs and initiatives that support the attraction, retention and progression of all staff and students?||Coming soon|
Each numbered session will consist of two parts, on separate days.
The first part will be an input session. In these sessions, invited academics, researchers and/or practitioners, will share their knowledge and expertise in the topic area. Recordings of these sessions will be posted on the SAGE website. Optional (but encouraged) pre-reading may be provided for the sessions.
Two weeks later, a Reflection in Practice session provides an opportunity for the community of participants to come together to discuss their learnings from, and reflections on, the input session content. The Reflection in Practice sessions will be free form, using the Individual Learning Plan as a guide. These sessions will not be recorded.
Intersectionality special interest group
SAGE acknowledges the contributions of the special interest group members:
- Tracie Conroy (University of Technology Sydney)
- Gail Crimmins (University of the Sunshine Coast)
- Annie Fenwicke (University of Sydney)
- Bilquis Ghani (University of Technology Sydney)
- Kieryn McKay (Western Sydney University)
- Linden Raybould (Deakin University)
- Chloe Taylor (Western Sydney University)
- Cate Thomas (Charles Sturt University)
If you have any questions about this series, please contact email@example.com.