Therefore, Cyberfeminism is the approach to examine these matters.
In Adelaide, Australia, a four-person collective called VNS Matrix wrote the Cyberfeminist Manifesto and used the term to label their radical feminist acts "to insert women, bodily fluids and political consciousness into electronic spaces." Donna Haraway is the inspiration and genesis for cyberfeminism with her 1985 essay "A Cyborg Manifesto: Science, Technology, and Socialist-Feminism in the Late Twentieth Century" which was reprinted in Simians, Cyborgs and Women: The Reinvention of Nature (1991).
Rather, "cyberfeminism" refers to a range of theories, debates, and practices about the relationship between gender and digital culture..." In addition, "within and among cyberfeminism(s) there are a number of theoretical and political stances in relation to Internet technology and gender as well as a noticeable ambivalence about a unified feminist political project." Whereas Cornelia Sollfrank from the Old Boys Network states that: “Cyberfeminism is a myth.
A myth is a story of unidentifiable origin, or of different origins.
Employees learn on how to protect themselves, and your organization, by participating in interactive quizzes throughout the modules that reinforce the training materials.