Gender violence and social exclusion
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Gender violence and social exclusion by Anil Bhuimali

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Published by Serials Publications in New Delhi .
Written in English


  • Women,
  • Violence against,
  • Child abuse,
  • Women"s rights

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references and index.

Statement[edited by] Anil Bhuimali
LC ClassificationsHV6250.4.W65 G46 2011
The Physical Object
Paginationx, 180 p. :
Number of Pages180
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24907600M
ISBN 108183874800
ISBN 109788183874809
LC Control Number2011311002

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Social Exclusion and Gender-based Violence. Foreword from the Guest Editor are pleased to present this special monographic number of Procedia – Social and Behavioral Sciences dedicated to gender-based violence and social exclusion. It is widely recognized that within the general landscape of exclusion woman is possibly the least Author: Óscar Fernández-Álvarez. 2 Gender-Based Violence: An Analysis of the Implications for the Nigeria For Women Project GBV includes intimate partner violence, nonpart-ner sexual assault, female genital mutilation, sexual exploitation and abuse, child abuse, female infanti-cide, and child marriage (Arango et al. ). Such violence impedes gender equality and the achieve-File Size: 5MB. Gender based violence can be viewed--using the sociologist C. Wright Mills's conceptual vocabulary introduced in his book The Sociological Imagination ()--as both a personal trouble and a public issue. Gender based violence was most often seen in the past as a personal trouble, a private matter between couples. Of course for the women who endure this violence it is very personal and very Cited by: 5. Importantly, such strategies place the responsibility for preventing gender-based violence on the society as a whole rather than on vulnerable individuals. This book is essential reading for anyone interested in gender studies, women’s studies, social work, sociology, law and health : Paperback.

Gender and social exclusion: violence Trauma as social exclusion: Trauma involves the destruction of the basic organisingprinciple by which we come to know self, others and the environment Victimisation is different from bereavement: ‘The bereaved feels loss. The victim feels like a File Size: KB. Exclusion, Gender and Education: Case Studies from the Developing World may be ordered from the Center for Global Development. Contact: [email protected] The views expressed in this publication are those of the authors. This publication is part of the overall program of the Center, as endorsed by its Board of Directors, but does not. One of the first comparative reflections of its kind, this book examines the challenges that young men face when trying to grow up in societies where violence is the norm. Barker, who has worked directly with low-income youth and witnessed first hand the violence he describes, provides a compelling account of the young men's struggles. He discusses the problems these men face in other areas of. Gary Barker is Chief Executive of Instituto Promundo - an NGO based in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil, working in gender equality, violence prevention, HIV/AIDS and youth development. He has coordinated research and program development on the socialization of young men in Latin America, the Caribbean, Africa, Asia and North America, in collaboration with international and national organisations.3/5(1).

Gender and Patriarchy Introduction 22 Domestic violence Lifestyle and social exclusion and inclusion Food and drink Theoretical implications: gender and social exclusion/inclusion Policy implications The Usefulness of Human Rights framework in addressing Gender Based Violence The essay will show the usefulness of the Human Rights Framework in tackling Gender Based Violence (GBV). The essay also will use some examples of gender based violence from war and conflict affected areas. I will also analyze the human rights instruments and how they have addressed GBV and I will. The gender perspective strongly criticizes definitions of poverty based only in income and highlights the material, symbolic and cultural components as those which influence power relationships which in turn determine gender access to resources (material, social and cultural). Without a gender perspective poverty cannot be sufficiently understood. Social Exclusion and the Gender Gap in Education. 1. Maureen Lewis. 2 Marlaine Lockheed. 3 World Bank Center for Global Development. 1 The authors would like to thank Bilal Sadiqqi for his research assistance. This paper draws from Lewis and Lockheed () and Lewis and Lockheed, Eds. ().