Engendering Forced Migration
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Engendering Forced Migration

Theory and Practice
 Web PDF
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ISBN-13:
9781782381594
Einband:
Web PDF
Seiten:
424
Autor:
Doreen Indra
Serie:
5, Forced Migration
eBook Typ:
PDF
eBook Format:
Web PDF
Kopierschutz:
Adobe DRM [Hard-DRM]
Sprache:
Englisch
Beschreibung:

At the turn of the new millenium, war, political oppression, desperate poverty, environmental degradation and disasters, and economic underdevelopment are sharply increasing the ranks of the world's twenty million forced migrants. In this volume, eighteen scholars provide a wide-ranging, interdisciplinary look beyond the statistics at the experiences of the women, men, girls, and boys who comprise this global flow, and at the highly gendered forces that frame and affect them. In theorizing gender and forced migration, these authors present a set of descriptively rich, gendered case studies drawn from around the world on topics ranging from international human rights, to the culture of aid, to the complex ways in which women and men envision displacement and resettlement.

List of Tables
Acknowledgment

Introduction


List of Abbreviations


Chapter 1. Not a “Room of One’s Own”: Engendering Forced Migration Knowledge and Practice
Doreen Indra


Chapter 2. Gendering Those Uprooted by ‘Development’
Elizabeth Colson


Chapter 3. Interview with Barbara Harrell-Bond
Doreen Indra


Chapter 4. Girls and War Zones: Troubling Questions
Carolyn Nordstrom


Chapter 5. Gendered Violence in War: Reflections on Transnationalist and Comparative Frameworks in Militarized Conflict Zones
Wenona Giles


Chapter 6. Gender Relief and Politics During the Afghan War
Diana Cammack


Chapter 7. Response to Cammack
Peter Marsden


Chapter 8. Upsetting the Cart: Forced Migration and Gender Issues, the African Experience
Patrick Matlou


Chapter 9. Women Migrants of Kagera Region, Tanzania: The Need for Empowerment Charles
David Smith


Chapter 10. The Relevance of Gendered Approaches to Refugee Health: A Case Study in Hagadera, Kenya
Marleen Boelaert, Fabienne Vautier, Tine Dusauchoit, Wim Van Damme, and Monique Van Dormael


Chapter 11. Post-Soviet Russian Migration from the New Independent States: Experiences of Women Migrants
Natalya Kosmarskaya


Chapter 12. A Space for Remembering: Home-Pedagogy and Exilic Latina Women’s Identities
Inés Gómez


Chapter 13. Eritrean Canadian Refugee Households As Sites of Gender Renegotiation
Atsuko Matsuoka and John Sorenson


Chapter 14. Negotiating Masculinity in the Reconstruction of Social Place: Eritrean and Ethiopian Refugees in the
United States and Sweden
Lucia Ann McSpadden


Chapter 15. The Human Rights of Refugees with Special Reference to Muslim Refugee Women
Khadija Elmadmad


Chapter 16. A Comparative Analysis of the Canadian, US, and Australian Directives on Gender Persecution and Refugee Status
Audrey Macklin


Chapter 17. Women and Refugee Status: Beyond the Public/Private Dichotomy in UK Asylum Policy
Heaven Crawley


Chapter 18. The Problem of Gender-Related Persecution: A Challenge of International Protection
Lisa Gilad


Chapter 19. Anthropologists As ‘Expert Witnesses’
Sidney Waldron


Notes on Contributors
References
Index

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