Ewa K. Strzelecka

Academic degree: Doctorate
Category: Full members
Institutional subunit: NOVA FCSH
Research group: Circulation and Place-Making
Thematic line: Azimut
Research interests: Gender | Revolution | Women’s rights movement
Research contexts: Western Sahara | Yemen | MENA region
Contact: ewakstrzelecka@gmail.com
More information: link

Biographical note

Ewa K. Strzelecka is a postdoctoral scholar at the Centre for Research in Anthropology (CRIA) within the CAPSAHARA project. She holds a PhD in Social and Political Science from the University of Granada. Her research is mainly focused on gender and the complexity of social and political change in the Middle East and North Africa. She has carried out fieldwork in various countries including Yemen (2007-2013), Egypt (2008), Morocco (2004), Bolivia (2006), Saudi Arabia (2012), Mozambique (2009), Poland (1999-2002), Spain (2009) and India (2017). Her current research project is on women’s leadership in the Western Sahara region. She is the author of the award-winning book, “Mujeres en la Primavera Árabe: construcción de una cultura política de resistencia feminista en Yemen” (Women in the Arab Spring: the construction of a political culture of feminist resistance in Yemen), which was published in 2017 by the Spanish National Research Council (CSIC).

Ewa K. Strzeleckapub572*2017Book chapterSTRZELECKA, Ewa K.; PEREJO, María Angustias, 2017, "Constitutional reform processes: exploring the advances and the limits of change in the Middle East and North Africa", in Inmaculada Szmolka (org.), Political Change in the Middle East and North Africa: After the Arab Spring, Edimburgo, Edinburgh University Press, ISBN: 9781474415309.link
Ewa K. Strzeleckapub572*2017BookSTRZELECKA, Ewa, 2017, Mujeres en la Primavera Árabe: Construcción de Una Cultura Política de Resistencia Feminista en Yemen, Madrid, CSIC, ISBN: 978-84-00-10193-0.link

IDResearcherPositionProjTitleProject typeStatus+
pub572*Ewa K. StrzeleckaResearch scholarproj288*CAPSAHARA - Critical approaches to politics, social activism, and Islamic militancy in the Western Saharan regionInternational projectOngoing+