The aftermath: women in post-conflict transformation
What happens to women in the aftermath of war and internal conflict? This book asserts that the post-war period is too late for women to transform patriarchal gender relations; the foundations for change must be built during conflict. The Contributors analyze what women endure and what they construct during and after conflict, what obstacles they encounter in their search for autonomy and what bonds of solidarity they create in building peace.
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There Is No Aftermath for Women
Women in Conflicts Their Gains and Their Losses
Violence against Women in the Aftermath
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activism activists aftermath Albanian apartheid areas argued Becker bombing camps cent Centre changes chapter civil society colonial combatants conflict constitution context cultural curses demobilised discourses economic EPLF Eritrean women ethnic example experience fear female feminist Front gender equality gender relations Haiti Haitian healing human rights identity independence institutions interviews issues Jega July Ken Saro-Wiwa Kosovo leaders liberation LTTE Malathi de Alwis male Maoist military mobilisation MOSOP Mothers movement Naga northern Namibia NUEW Obeyesekere Ogoni women Ogoniland Okahao Ongandjera Ovamboland Owambo participation peace People's perpetrated petrobusiness political positions post-conflict post-war postcolonial rape recognised reconciliation reconstruction refugees regime repression responsibility role rural security forces Serbian sexual violence Sinhala situation SLFP social South Africa Sri Lanka structures struggle SWAPO Tamil tion traditional authorities transformation Uyangoda victims violence against Ogoni violence against women wartime woman women fighters women's organisations Zimbabwe