2 edition of state, politics and violence in the Anglophone Caribbean found in the catalog.
state, politics and violence in the Anglophone Caribbean
by Centre for Caribbean Studies, University of Warwick in Coventry
Written in English
The first Walter Rodney memorial lecture, April 1985.
|Statement||by H. Goulbourne.|
4 any kind of independent leadership in action.8 He refers to politics as “the leadership, or the influencing of the leadership, of a political association, hence today, of a state.”9 And, of course, Weber’s famous definition of a state includes the idea of a “monopoly of violence.”10 A different approach to the significance of politics is given by Charles Tilly who speaks of contentious. The Cultural Politics of Obeah reveals the realm of spiritual power and healing to have been a crucial resource and potent target alike. It was African-Caribbean peoples most of all who hewed to and renewed that resource, but Indo-Caribbeans, Europeans and others also sought power and healing in by:
Gibbons. A., Family Violence in the Caribbean Page 2 of 17 Defining Family Violence Family Violence is a term used interchangeably with domestic violence in discourse. This month, I interviewed Eric D. Duke about his new book, Building a Nation: Caribbean Federation in the Black Diaspora (University Press of Florida, ). The book is part of the interdisciplinary series, New World Diasporas, edited by Kevin A. Yelvington. Building a Nation examines the multi-sited debates over the creation of a regional federation in the British Caribbean.
Caribbean Literary Discourse is a study of the multicultural, multilingual, and Creolized languages that characterize Caribbean discourse, especially as reflected in the language choices that preoccupy creative writers. Caribbean Literary Discourse opens the challenging world of language choices and literary experiments characteristic of the multicultural and multilingual Caribbean. Gang Homicide in the Caribbean Sheridon Hill “Setting the Research Agenda” Symposium on Gangs and Gang Violence in the Caribbean American University Washington D.C. Febru
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Introduction: Rethinking Gendered Negotiations in Caribbean Policy and Politics, Gabrielle Hosein and Jane Parpart / Part I: Women’s Political Leadership: Possibilities and Limits for Women / 1.
Crossing over the Barriers: A Historical Journey of Women’s Political Leadership in the Anglophone Caribbean, Gabrielle Hosein /2. Women’s Political Leadership in Trinidad and Tobago. Philip Kasinitz's book Caribbean New York: Black Immigrants and the Politics of Race (4) is excellent, but this work emphasizes race relations and questions of ethnicity.
Party politics, that is, politics within the party structure, which usually propels the successful individual to a very good material life without ever having to run for. Laws in the Caribbean are slightly more permissive but only one country—Guyana—permits elective abortion.
This paper analyzes the political participation on women in Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC). We examine trends in the region as a whole, as well as trends in South America, Central America, and the Anglophone Caribbean.
Negotiating Gender, Policy and Politics in the Caribbean: Feminist Strategies, Masculinist Resistance and Transformational Possibilities [Gabrielle Hosein, Jane Parpart Research Professor] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Have efforts to advance women’s and men’s commitments to democratic governance.
1 Women’s participation in politics in Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC) has grown steadily in the last fifteen years.1 Their share of parliamentary seats rose from an average of 13 percent in to 18 percent in andFile Size: KB.
Politics, Violence and Drugs in Kingston, Jamaica Article in Bulletin of Latin American Research 25(3) - July with Reads How we measure 'reads'. Feminist scholarship in the Anglophone Caribbean, however, has been less attentive to Indigenous communities regarding land repatriation, economic inequality, social state, gender oppression, heteronormativity, structural violence, and political (non)representation.
Given these dynamics, two exigent questions emerge. Homophobic attitudes and practices in the Anglophone Caribbean stem from underlying and ingrained heterocentrism and heterosexism.
Heteronormative discourses of Church, State, home and school are the underpinnings of the society‘s prejudicial and discriminatory views and actions against non-heterosexuals.
Violence—whether in the. -- Michelle V Rowley, Associate Professor to the Women's Studies Department, University of Maryland, USA; author of Feminist Advocacy and Gender Equity in the Anglophone Caribbean Negotiating Gender, Policy and Politics in the Caribbean is a trenchant record of policy gains, political milestones and patriarchal challenges in women's struggle.
Book Description. The Routledge Companion to Anglophone Caribbean Literature offers a comprehensive, critically engaging overview of this increasingly significant body of work. The volume is divided into six sections that consider: the foremost figures of the Anglophone Caribbean literary tradition and a history of literary critical debate.
Intimate partner violence in the Caribbean: State, activist and media responses Article in Global Public Health 11() March with Reads How we measure 'reads'.
Anglophone Caribbean.” In Politics, Power and Gender Justice in the Anglophone Caribbean: Women’s Understandings of Politics, Experiences of Political Contestation and the Possibilities for Gender Transformation IDRC Research Reportby Principal Investigator Gabrielle Jamela Hosein and Lead Researcher Jane Parpart.
Caribbean experiences of violence then, it is important to think through the consciousness produced in the socio-politics of the region.
Citizenship, Depersonalization and Violence in the Postcolonial State Decolonization in the Caribbean gave assurances that citizenship would be freedom giving. InFile Size: KB. We propose a diverse collection of critical essays, activist reports, interviews and profiles, creative writing, poetry, book reviews, visual and performance art, music, film, and other works that will reflect on the struggle/movements for sexual justice in the Caribbean (including all islands, Central and South American coastal areas, and their diasporas).
The People's National Party (PNP) is a social democratic and social liberal Jamaican political party, founded by Norman Manley in It is the oldest political party in the Anglophone Caribbean and one of the main two political parties in Jamaica. Security challenges pose significant hardship for citizens of Caribbean nations.
Public safety is threatened by high rates of crime – especially violent crime – in much of the region, the plague of the illicit drug trade, transnational organized crime, gangs, the current global proliferation of crimes of terrorism and related violent extremism and : Hardcover.
The state is considered the sole source of the "right" to use violence. Politics as power. Hence, "politics" for us means striving to share power or striving to influence the distribution of power, either among states or among groups within a state. This corresponds essentially to ordinary usage.
Throughout the Caribbean women are actively involved in politics from the organisation level to serving in parliament, with several presiding officers being women.
In recent years there have been 11 Heads of Government - Dominica was first inHaiti and Bermuda have each seen it done three times, Jamaica has had it twice with the same.
The Anglophone Cameroon Predicament national integration became simply a subterfuge for the assimilation of Anglophones by Francophones who dominated the state and government.
The book details the various measures undertaken to exploit the Anglophone region’s economy and marginalise its people. With the advent of multi-party politics. Mailing Address CounterPunch PO Box Petrolia, CA Telephone 1() Author: Lloyd Mccarthy. This book develops a comparative study on violence in Jamaica, El Salvador, and Belize based on a theoretical approach, extensive field research, and in-depth empirical research.
It combines the Caribbean and Central America into a single comparative research that explores the historical (from the conquista onwards) as well as contemporary.Denise Walsh is an Associate Professor in the Departments of Politics and Women, Gender & Sexuality at the University of Virginia, and a founding co-director of the Power, Violence and Inequality Collective in the College of Arts & Sciences at UVA.
Her research investigates how liberal democracies can become more inclusive and just. Walsh’s current book manuscript, The Politics of Culture.Political violence is violence perpetrated by people or governments to achieve political goals. It can describe violence used by a state against other states or against non-state actors (most notably police brutality or genocide).It can also describe politically-motivated violence by non-state actors against a state (rebellion, rioting, treason or coup d'etat) or against other non-state actors.