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Women, Gender Equality, and Post-Conflict Transformation: Lessons Learned, Implications for the Future...
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Joyce P. Kaufman Kristen P. Williams
Women, Gender Equality, and Post-Conflict Transformation: Lessons Learned, Implications for the Future by Joyce P. Kaufman at Abbey's Bookshop,

Women, Gender Equality, and Post-Conflict Transformation: Lessons Learned, Implications for the Future

Joyce P. Kaufman Kristen P. Williams


9780367221454

Routledge


Peace studies & conflict resolution;
Feminism & feminist theory;
Gender studies, gender groups;
International relations


Paperback

238 pages

$77.99
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The end of formal hostilities in any given conflict provides an opportunity to transform society in order to secure a stable peace. This book builds on the existing feminist international relations literature as well as lessons of past cases that reinforce the importance of including women in the post-conflict transition process, and are important to our general understanding of gender relations in the conflict and post-conflict periods. Post-conflict transformation processes, including disarmament, demobilization and reintegration (DDR) programs, transitional justice mechanisms, reconciliation measures, and legal and political reforms, which emerge after the formal hostilities end demonstrate that war and peace impact, and are impacted by, women and men differently. By drawing on a strong theoretical framework and a number of cases, this volume provides important insight into questions pertaining to the end of conflict and the challenges inherent in the post-conflict transition period that are relevant to students and practitioners alike.

Edited by:   Joyce P. Kaufman, Kristen P. Williams
Imprint:   Routledge
Country of Publication:   United Kingdom
Dimensions:   Height: 234mm,  Width: 156mm, 
Weight:   445g
ISBN:   9780367221454
ISBN 10:   0367221454
Series:   Gender in a Global/Local World
Pages:   238
Publication Date:   January 2019
Audience:   College/higher education ,  Primary
Format:   Paperback
Publisher's Status:   Active

Preface Forward J. Ann Tickner Introduction Joyce P. Kaufman and Kristen P. Williams Part I: Theory and Framework 1: Women Living in a Gendered World Laura Sjoberg 2: The Aftermath of War: Considering Gender in the Process of Disarmament, Demilitarization and Reintegration Fionnuala Ni Aolain 3: Imagined Peace, Gender Relations and Post-Conflict Transformation: Anti-colonial and post-Cold War Conflicts Jane L. Parpart Part II: Case Studies 4: The Gender Politics of Negotiating and Renegotiating the Peace in Northern Ireland Fidelma Ashe and Carmel Roulston 5: Bosnia, Women, and Gender in a post-Dayton World Kristen P. Williams 6: Perpetuating a Gendered Peace? Exploring Gender Mainstreaming in Disarmament, Demobilization, Rehabilitation and Reintegration (DDRR) in Liberia Helen S.A. Basini 7: Disarmament, Demobilization, and Reintegration and the Poetics of Slavery in Sierra Leone Megan H. MacKenzie 8: Women, Apartheid and the TRC: The Impact of Apartheid on Women in South Africa, Plus 20 Years Joyce P. Kaufman 9: Engendering Peace: Divergent Post-Conflict Processes for Women in Guatemala and El Salvador Kara Ellerby Part III: Lessons Learned, Implications for the Future 10: Conclusions Joyce P. Kaufman and Kristen P. Williams

Joyce P. Kaufman, Whittier College, USA and Kristen P. Williams, Clark University, USA


'Kaufman and Williams have given us a richly contextualized gender analysis of post-war patriarchy's stubborn sustainability . They and their knowledgable contributors have also revealed what women, when organized and powered by feminist analytical curiosity, can do to expose that unjust and wasteful faux peace . This is a wonderfully valuable book.' - Cynthia Enloe, author of Globalization and Militarism (updated 2nd edition, 2016) 'In the last fifteen years, enthusiasm over the United Nations Security Council resolution on women, peace, and security has turned to disappointment. This valuable collaborative study explains why. Theoretical chapters identify how policies failed to anticipate the role of gender in post-conflict situations. A return to normal expectations of masculinity and feminity has hindered postwar reconstruction in many ways. Women, whose behavior and responsibilities were often transformed during the conflict, found their postwar opportunities limited, for example, by job training that focused on traditional activities, while neglecting their new abilities and needs. When the connection between masculinity and force goes unrecognized, then even the demobilization of male soldiers will not necessarily lead to peace, if women face a continued threat of domestic violence. Many more such insights are explored in detailed cases that range from Africa (Liberia, Sierra Leone, South Africa) to Latin America (El Salvador, Guatemala) to Europe (former Yugoslavia and Northern Ireland). Here the whole is greater than the sum of the parts, as the volume marks important advances in theory, integrates original empirical material, and proposes key policy initiatives.' - Matthew Evangelista, author of Gender, Nationalism, and War: Conflict on the Movie Screen

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