Promoting the participation of females and other marginalised groups in the IT sector is based on the perceived economic benefits of a diverse labour force, on ethical considerations such as justice and equality, and in the Free and Open Source Software (FOSS) community on reasons such as joy, autonomy, empowerment and emancipation, which are inherent to its voluntaristic character. However, these groups remain a minority in the IT labour market and the FOSS community. While the interest and support for diversity inclusion in technology from industry, academia and politics has been growing since the turn of the century, the specific issue of volunteer groups (communities, collectives, associations, and others) in IT promoting diversity has not featured prominently in literature or policy. Moreover, the acknowledgement of the importance of digital inclusion has mainly been considered from a quantitative perspective (Montes Agudelo et al., 2017). The social, normative and substantive aspects, as much as the legitimacy and reflexivity characteristics of inclusion (Kok et al., 2021; Hoffman, 2021) are not part of the design and implementation of these policies. Addressing these concerns, literature on IT appropriation from a Latin American perspective (Lago Martínez et al., 2018) has focused on understanding practices and processes of relating to technologies at personal, collective, institutional and social levels. In this paper I will adopt this perspective to present preliminary results of my fieldwork (participant observation and in-depth interviews) with a transfeminist community of volunteers promoting the inclusion of marginalised groups (gender, sex, sexual orientation, body size, ability) in the IT labour market of Argentina. I hope to expose the political aspect of inclusion (who determines who is included and in what ways) as much as the transformative aspect of appropriating IT (reflexivity and autonomy as basis for new imaginaries about digital societies).