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The Campaign Explorer database and citizen science project is a Australia’s first ever large scale database of environmental collective action, designed to help activists and researchers design and implement effective grassroots activism to address our environmental challenges. The database includes over 2,800 environmental groups, 1000 environmental campaigns and 195 climate change campaign outcomes. The citizen science platform offers a range of tasks and projects for volunteers to contribute and build the environmental activism database. To date, the data has informed a range of academic papers and monographs, as well as diverse outputs such as ArcGIS storymaps, Twitter stories and activist reports. This project significantly advances our knowledge of environmental collective action processes and outcomes, while helping activists, policy makers and researchers work together to create rapid solutions to our environmental crisis.
Dr Robyn Gulliver is a Postdoctoral Research Fellow at the University of Hong Kong, and a multi-award winning environmentalist, writer and scholar who has served as an organiser and leader of numerous local and national environmental organisations. Her research focuses on the antecedents and consequences of environmental and pro-democracy activism. Her publications in 2021 include The Advocates: Women within the Australian Environmental Movement (Melbourne University Press), Civil Resistance against Climate Change (International Center on Nonviolent Action) and the Psychology of Effective Activism (Cambridge University Press).
This TASA Critical Indigenous Studies Symposium on Indigenous Sociology will showcase the diversity Indigenous sociologists/scholarship.
Huichin is the original and Indigenous name given to the body of land now known in white settler colonial maps as the East Bay, California. Huichin currently hosts one of the largest Tongan and Pacific Islander communities in the United States outside of Hawai?i. In this presentation, I center the profound statement offered by the respected Lisjan Ohlone Tribal Chair, Corrina Gould, directed to setters and arrivants now living and building our new homes on her ancestral homeland: to become committed to being “good guests” by “standing with the Indigenous people of the land to protect our Sacred Sites.”