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Where Women Are

Nanjala Nyabola
Marie-Emmanuelle Pommerolle

Notes on Contributors

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1Fatuma Ahmed Ali is an Associate Professor of International Relations at the United States International University—Africa (USIU-A). Her research interests include issues related to gender, peace, conflict, sexual and gender-based violence, Islamic feminism and violent extremism.

2Jacinta Victoria Muinde has completed her PhD in Social Anthropology at the University of Cambridge. Her research explores the lives of women in the face of socio-economic constraints and historical social, religious and state patriarchal pressures in a matrilineal and Islamic context at the Kenya South Coast. She was awarded the Royal Anthropological Institute/Sutasoma Award for outstanding merit of her PhD research.

3Lanoi Maloiy is a lecturer at the African Women’s Studies Centre, University of Nairobi. Her research interests focus on projects with a community approach to gender and development, and, in particular, the participation of women in politics.

4Maria Arnal Canudo is Assistant Professor in Journalism and Communication at USIU-Africa. She holds a PhD in Political Leadership and her research focuses on leadership, communications and digital communications.

5Marilyn Muthoni Kamuru is a lawyer and a writer.

6Wangui Kimari is an urban anthropologist affiliated with the African Centre for Cities at the University of Cape Town. Her research work historicizes the connections between urban planning, violence, subjectivity and ecology in Nairobi.

7Marie-Emmanuelle Pommerolle is a political scientist interested in collective mobilization, elections and state violence. She has so far worked on and in Kenya, Cameroon and French Guiana. She has been the director of IFRA, Nairobi since September 2014, on a secondment from the University Paris 1- Panthéon Sorbonne where she is assistant professor of political science, and a researcher at the Institut des mondes africains (IMAF).

8Nanjala Nyabola is an independent writer, researcher and political analyst whose work focuses on refugees and migration, as well as East African politics and society. She is the author of « Digital Democracy, Analogue Politics: How the Internet is Transforming Kenya » (Zed Books, 2018).

9Fathima Azmiya Badurdeen is presently a lecturer at the Department of Social Sciences, Technical University of Mombasa.

10George Odhiambo Okoth is a lecturer and researcher at the Jaramogi Oginga Odinga University of Science and Technology.

© Africae, 2018

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