experiences and worldview in scholarship, policy and institutional development. Among the Centre’s publications are: The Beginnings; Rebuilding the Broken African Pot; Gender and Policy Analysis Tools; Making Women’s Perspectives Count in Policy Development and Implementation; and Status Report on the Kenya National Food Security. In the spirit of the multi-disciplinary nature of the AWSC, Pathways to African Feminism and Development promotes African women’s studies in all aspects of scholarship and development.
The papers in this Issue address different concerns of women from different perspectives ranging from constitution-making to theology. The authors articulate the concerns of women in development, governance, politics as well as other domains. They seek to demonstrate the different pathways through which women have articulated their concerns. While it is up to the reader to determine whether the different pathways are expressions of African feminism, it is clear that women have a broad range of concerns and can harness different media to communicate these concerns. For instance, by telling their own stories, women have demonstrated that they are a legitimate source of information.
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