Introductions: Intersectionality and Assemblage

Identity is dynamic. It changes with history, and it is informed by intersecting concepts of race, gender identity, economic status, national origin, religion, ability, and sexuality.  Its complexity informs privileges as much as it informs oppressions.  Feminists conceptualize these relations as intersectionality.  The multiple factors that inform identity are non-binary so that thinking about identity requires thinking about history and power relations as they assemble to create meaning and value.  What are the multiple, non binary factors that inform this speech from Linda Sarsour: