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» » Exile and Asylum: Issue 73 (Feminist Review)
Exile and Asylum: Issue 73 (Feminist Review) e-book

Author:

NA NA

Language:

English

Category:

Other

Subcategory:

Social Sciences

ePub size:

1231 kb

Other formats:

rtf azw mbr txt

Rating:

4.4

Publisher:

Palgrave Macmillan; 2003 edition (April 18, 2003)

Pages:

144

ISBN:

1403912580

Exile and Asylum: Issue 73 (Feminist Review) e-book

by NA NA


Asylum and Exile book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Asylum and Exile: Issue 73 as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

Asylum and Exile book.

Whilst women probably comprise the largest group of people living in exile, the EU and national asylum systems fail to.

Moving walls are generally represented in years. No. 73 Exile and Asylum: Women Seeking Refuge in 'Fortress Europe' 2003 pp. 1-186. 72 Drugs 2002 pp. 1-149.

There are numerous violations of the immigrants’ rights, such as extortion, abandonment, deception, as well as direct violence.

This books takes a look into the evolution of the feminist movement, and how it has stripped women of their real purpose.

This book by Rebekah Merkle published very recently centers around the topic of femininity viewed through Biblical lenses. This books takes a look into the evolution of the feminist movement, and how it has stripped women of their real purpose. Published 4 months ago.

Between Exile and Asylum:. has been added to your Cart. Used: Very Good Details. in Russian History (Books). in Political Science (Books). in Bosnia, Croatia & Herzegovina Travel (Books).

Printed in Trouble and Strife, 2000, 40. Confronting An Atrocity: The Dutroux Case.

This issue of Feminist Review focuses on the experience of women asylum-seekers and refugees seeking, denied entry to, or living in exile in what has become 'Fortress Europe'. Whilst women probably comprise the largest group of people living in exile, the EU and national asylum systems fail to recognise women's reasons for fleeing, due to the masculine construction of the refugee and to an understanding of persecution that only recognises public sphere politics. Feminists have long pointed to women's political struggles beyond the public sphere and to the gendered nature of much violence, poverty and dislocation. Analyses of the refugee experience have been late to recognise the specific issues facing women refugees. This issue is thus an essential contribution to the field, drawing on legal, sociological and political theory and bringing together first-person accounts with theoretical analyses to illuminate women's experience of seeking asylum and living in exile. Also included are statements from UK refugee organisations describing the current legal and organisational settings in which they work with women asylum seekers.

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