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Olivia Umurerwa Rutazibwa

opposition to coloniality, even in the most ‘benign’ of research and policy areas, like international aid and humanitarianism. Coloniality can be understood as the perpetuation of colonial systems and technologies of domination into the present. As discussed by scholars such as Quijano, Grosfoguel, Dussel and Ndlovu-Gatsheni, the concept of decoloniality encourages systemic and historical analysis of the organised (re)production of injustice and mass human suffering. Formal colonialism (which arguably existed from 1492 to the 1960s) and transatlantic

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Cathrine Brun
and
Cindy Horst

literature on civic humanitarianism and humanitarianism embedded in social practice – with inspiration from relational ethics, such as feminist ethics of care ( Held, 2010 ; Robinson, 2011 ), communitarian or contextualised ethics ( Gouws and van Zyl, 2015 ; Imafidon, 2022 ; Metz, 2013 ; Rapatsa, 2016 ) and decolonial ethics ( Dunford, 2017 ; Hutchings, 2019 ) – we identify four elements of a relational ethics: (1) solidarity, responsibility and justice; (2) identity and belonging; (3

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Amanda Alencar
and
Julia Camargo

. Gutiérrez-Rodríguez , E. ( 2010 ), Migration, Domestic Work and Affect: A Decolonial Approach on Value and the Feminization of Labor ( New York and London : Routledge ). Hackl , A. (ed.) and ILO ( 2021 ), Digital Refugee Livelihoods and Decent Work: Towards Inclusion in a Fairer Digital

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Corporations, Celebrities and the Construction of the Entrepreneurial Refugee Woman
Annika Bergman Rosamond
and
Catia Gregoratti

beyond borders. Yet, UNHCR-endorsed corporate and celebrity humanitarians are located within immense privilege and power, as well as being immersed in the colonial, gendered and capitalist logics of humanitarianism, rather than being wedded to the transformation of the global order and decoloniality ( Bergman Rosamond, 2015 , 2016 ). Directly relevant is also the contention that humanitarian actors, many of whom are located within a neoliberal feminist logic

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Megan Daigle
,
Sarah Martin
, and
Henri Myrttinen

. and Björkdahl , A. ( 2015 ), ‘ The “Field” in the Age of Intervention: Power, Legitimacy, and Authority Versus the “Local” ’, Millennium , 44 : 1 , 23 – 44 . Rutazibwa , O. U. ( 2019 ), ‘ What’s There to Mourn? Decolonial Reflections on (the End of

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs