By Eve Tuck, Marcia McKenzie
Bridging environmental and Indigenous experiences and drawing on serious geography, spatial thought, new materialist concept, and decolonizing conception, this dynamic quantity examines the occasionally ignored value of position in social technology study. There are frequently vital divergences or even competing logics at paintings in those components of study, a few that can certainly be incommensurable. This quantity explores how researchers worldwide are coming to phrases - either theoretically and essentially - with position within the context of settler colonialism, globalization, and environmental degradation. Tuck and McKenzie define a trajectory of "critical position inquiry" that not just furthers empirical wisdom, yet ethically imagines new percentages for collaboration and action.
Critical position inquiry can contain a number of learn methodologies; this quantity argues that what issues is how the selected method engages conceptually with position so that it will mobilize tools that permit info assortment and analyses that deal with position explicitly and politically. in contrast to different ways that try to superficially tag on Indigenous issues, decolonizing conceptualizations of land and position and Indigenous tools are important, now not peripheral, to practices of severe position inquiry.