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Collaborating for Change: A Participatory Action Research Casebook
edited by Susan D. Greenbaum, Glenn Jacobs and Prentice Zinn
contributions by Jennifer Friedenbach, Chris Herring, TJ Johnston, Dilara Yarbrough, Peggy Kahn, Bill Hoynes, Jonathan Bix, Carl Wilmsen, Diane E. Bush, Victoria Breckwich Vásquez, Rich Heyman, Emily Timm, Pablo Alvarado, Chris Newman, Bliss Requa-Trautz, Nik Theodore, Teófilo L Reyes, Christina Fletes-Romo, Veronica Avila, Gretchen Purser, Kathleen Sexsmith, Fabiola Ortiz Valdez, Rebecca Fuentes, Carly Fox, David A Gadsby, Robert C Chidester, Leontina Hormel, Elliott Moffett, Julian Matthews, Lucinda Simpson, Natalicia R. Tracy, Chris Norden, Robert Elliott, Janne Underriner, Tim Sieber, Anne Phillips, Betsy Leondar-Wright, Lisa Marie Alatorre and Bilal Mafundi Ali
Rutgers University Press, 2020
Paper: 978-1-9788-0115-8 | Cloth: 978-1-9788-0116-5 | eISBN: 978-1-9788-0117-2
Library of Congress Classification H62.C5656 2020
Dewey Decimal Classification 303.4840973

ABOUT THIS BOOK | AUTHOR BIOGRAPHY | REVIEWS
ABOUT THIS BOOK
Across the U.S. immigrants, laborers, domestic workers, low-income tenants, indigenous communities, and people experiencing homelessness are conducting research to fight for justice. Collaborating for Change: A Participatory Action Research Casebook documents the stories of a dozen community-based research projects.  Academics and their partners share authorship about the importance of gathering credible evidence, both for organizing and persuading.  The emphasis is on community organizations involved in struggles for equality and justice.  Research projects directly engage community partners in all phases of the research process.  Finally, the stories capture how the research changes the roles of researchers and those being researched.  The book is designed for students, but also for community organizers, social justice activists, and their research allies; it offers real stories and real projects that show how democratizing research supports social change and heightens our understanding of complex social issues.
 
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