Power, Gender and Social Change in Africa
Gender plays a hugely significant and too often under-considered role in predicting how accessible resources such as education, wage-based employment, physical and mental health care, adequate nutrition and housing will be to an individual or community.
According to a 2001 World Bank report titled Engendering Development—Through Gender Equality in Rights, Resources, and Voice, enormous disparities exist between men and women in terms of basic rights and the power to determine the future, both in Africa and around the globe. A better understanding of the links between gender, public policy and development outcomes would allow for more effective policy formulation and implementation at many levels. This book, through its discussion of the challenges, achievements and lessons learned in efforts to attain gender equality, sheds light on these important issues.
The book contains chapters from an interdisciplinary group of scholars, including sociologists, economists, political scientists, scholars of law, anthropologists, historians and others. The work includes analysis of strategic gender initiatives, case studies, research, and policies as well as conceptual and theoretical pieces.
With its format of ideas, resources and recorded experiences as well as theoretical models and best practices, the book is an important contribution to academic and political discourse on the intricate links between gender, power, and social change in Africa and around the world.
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Raj Bardouille, Margaret Grieco. in Africa Edited by Muna Ndulo and Margaret Grieco Power, Gender and Social Change in Africa Power, Gender and. Power , Gender and Social Change Front Cover.
Raj Bardouille, Margaret Grieco. Power, Gender and Social Change in Africa Power, Gender and Social Change in Africa Edited by Muna.
Raj Bardouille, Margaret Grieco. Power, Gender and Social Change in Africa Edited by Muna Ndulo and Margaret Grieco Power, Gender and Social Change in Africa, Edited by Muna.
7 The South African equality clause also covers race, sex, pregnancy, marital status, ethnic or social origin, color, age, disability, religion, conscience, belief, culture, language and birth. Maybe the U.S. could aim, as South Africa ...
Just as you would not want someone to hurt your mother or sister, so you should not hurt someone else's mother or sister. Any ambitious agenda for social change cannot advance the cause of women's rights unless men are as involved as ...