Ryan, T. (2016). Seen but unseen: Missing visible Indigenous women in the media and what it means for leadership in Indigenous Australia. PLATFORM: Journal of Media & Communication, 7. 2016.
Ewen, S. C., Ryan, T., & Platania-Phung, C. (2019). Capacity building of the Australian Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander health researcher workforce: a narrative review. Human resources for health, 17(1), 10.
Ewen, S., Ryan, T., & Platania-Phung, C. (2019). Further strengthening research capabilities: A review and analysis of the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Health Research Workforce. Lowitja Institute.
Ryan, T. (2019). This Black Body Is Not Yours for the Taking. In # MeToo and the Politics of Social Change (pp. 117-132). Palgrave Macmillan, Cham.
McCallum, K., Caffery, J. & Ryan, T. (2020). MySchool, metrics and data justice in Indigenous education. Deficit Discourse in Indigenous Education
Ryan, T. (2020). No Data Recorded: How statistical data and the deficit in metrics intersects with the Indigenous Researcher. Journal of Australian Studies.
Ryan, T., Evans, M. (2020). The wisdom of differentiating between Indigenous leader and Indigenous leadership. In Intezari, A., Spiller, C., Yang, S. (eds). Practical Wisdom and Leadership in a Poly-cultural World: Asian, Indigenous and Middle-Eastern. Taylor & Francis.
Ryan, T. (2020). The intersectional challenges of Indigenous women's leadership. ab-Original Journal. Vol 3, No. 2. Penn State University Press.
Radley, A., Ryan, T., & Dowse, K. (2021). Ganggali Garral Djuyalgu (Weaving Story): Indigenous language research, the insider–outsider experience and weaving Aboriginal ways of knowing, being, and doing into academia. WINHEC: International Journal of Indigenous Education Scholarship, 16(1), 411-448.
Ryan, T. (forthcoming). The Feminine Mystique. The Sage Encyclopedia of Leadership Studies. Sage.
Ryan, T. (forthcoming). No consent and no Disclosure: Black Australian women and sexual violence New Directions in Sexual Violence Research. Routledge.
The Chorus of Angry: What does it mean to be a dangerous (Black) woman? Dangerous woman project. The University of Edinburgh
We Stand up. We are strong. Profiling the power of self-representation - #IHMayDay17. Croakey
Autonomy and strong female leadership key to success of Indigenous owned Murri School. The Conversation
I write about strong, black women to highlight the positive stories we share. The Guardian
Black and female: Indigenous women owning space in the #MeToo campaign. National Indigenous Television online
Calling out the 'promiscuous' narrative of Indigenous women. National Indigenous Television online
'To all the little girls watching' and to Australia's black women too. National Indigenous Television online
Black women taking leadership in Australia's health sector. National Indigenous Television online
It’s time to ‘big note’ Indigenous health leaders. Pursuit, The University of Melbourne
Making our mark in the seat of colonisation: Indigenous health leaders head to London. National Indigenous Television online
Much of Australia's Indigenous leadership is black women getting the job done. National Indigenous Television online
It’s mob that build our capability in health research. indigenousx
Universities think they are Star Fleet, but really they are the Borg. indigenousx
Language is power. indigenousx
For Indigenous women, the #MeToo movement is a deeper fight against racism, power and oppression. The Conversation
The wrong side of history: IOC bans protest for Tokyo Olympics . National Indigenous Television online
New cultural safety strategy seeks to eliminate racism in health sector. Croakey
When country is burnt right, our mother is healthy. We are healthy. Croakey
Shining a light on the health rights of prisoners. Croakey
Addressing conservative mouthpieces and their aversion to truth. indigenousx
Chronically ill and keeping my head above water in the midst of COVID-19 . National Indigenous Television online
Copyright © 2020 Dr Tess Ryan - All Rights Reserved.