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Carrie A. Rentschler

Young feminists use social media in order to respond to rape culture and to hold accountable the purveyors of its practices and ways of thinking when mainstream news media, police and school authorities do not. This article analyzes how social networks identified with young feminists take shape via social media responses to sexual violence, and how those networks are organized around the conceptual framework of rape culture. Drawing on the concept of response-ability, the article analyzes how recent social media responses to rape culture evidence the affective and technocultural nature of current feminist network building and the ways this online criticism re-imagines the position of feminist witnesses to rape culture.

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Making the State Blush

Humanizing Relations in an Australian NGO Campaign for People Seeking Asylum

Tess Altman

his sunglasses to attentively listen to an activist in a moment of exchange. Laszczkowski draws upon Donna Haraway's (2016) notion of ‘response-ability’ to argue that in this moment, the police officer as a state agent showed his capacity to be

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Chloe Krystyna Garcia and Ayesha Vemuri

Videos made by young women and girls can be empowering because producers make informed choices about what and how they produce, thus practicing what Rentschler describes as “response-ability” (2014: 68). Their choices of media and discourse reflect

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Responsible Doubt and Embodied Conviction

The Infrastructure of British Equestrian Horse/Human ‘Partnership’

Rosie Jones McVey

assignments of responsibility diffuse and indeterminate ( Harvey et al. 2017: 11 ; see also Willging 2005 ). Haraway’s elucidation of ‘response-ability’ shared across a broad ‘meshwork’ of human and non-human entities (2008: 71) exemplifies this point