By Edith Kuiper, Drucilla K. Barker
The prior decade has witnessed a paradigm shift on the global financial institution from a spotlight on structural adjustment to a spotlight on poverty relief. As evidenced through the Bank’s 2001 file, Engendering improvement: via Rights, source and Voice, an elevated consciousness to gender matters has been a massive a part of this procedure.
This booklet brings jointly more than a few responses from feminist economists and different social researchers at the concerns raised during this file. With contributions from hugely esteemed students similar to Eudine Barriteau, Diane Elson, Gale Summerfield, and Zafiris Tzannatos, this anthology significantly examines the relationships among gender, development, improvement, and the area financial institution by:
- developing a background of the area Bank’s views on gender
- empirically comparing the affects of the Banks’ regulations on 3 various areas of the world
- exploring the ideological and methodological commitments of the document from a number of feminist and interdisciplinary social technological know-how views
- enquiring into destiny instructions for feminist economics study.
The booklet exhibits the significance and problem of taking gender under consideration in improvement conception and coverage. Its complicated and nuanced analyses of the social family members of gender in a world context may be a huge source for policymakers, activists, and students alike.
Read or Download Feminist Economics and the World Bank: History, Theory and Policy (Routledge Iaffe Advances in Feminist Economics) PDF
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Extra resources for Feminist Economics and the World Bank: History, Theory and Policy (Routledge Iaffe Advances in Feminist Economics)
These two organizations provide low-interest loans, interest-free credit, and grants to developing countries. The World Bank has now evolved into the World Bank Group (WBG) that consists of ﬁve closely associated institutions (the year is when each institution was established): 1 2 3 4 5 The International Bank for Reconstruction and Development (IBRD) (1945); The International Finance Corporation (IFC) (1956);6 The International Development Association (IDA) (1960); The International Centre for Settlement of Investment Disputes (ICSID) (1966); The Multilateral Investment Guarantee Agency (MIGA) (1988).
30 The implementation of the Gender Strategy thus involves a potentially wide range of activities that range from analytical work to policy advice and lending. The Country Gender Assessments A key component of the Gender Strategy is the Country Gender Assessment (CGA), that is, a study analyzing country-level gender critical areas in which gender-responsive actions are likely to enhance growth and reduce poverty. A CGA would normally include: • • • A proﬁle of: (i) the different socio-economic roles of males and females, including their participation in both the market and household economies; (ii) gender disparities in access to, control over and use of assets and productive resources; (iii) gender disparities in human development indicators; (iv) inequalities between males and females in the ability to participate in development decision-making at the local and national levels; and (v) laws, institutional frameworks, norms and other societal practices that lead (implicitly or explicitly) to gender discrimination and/or gender inequality; the country context, including the country’s policies, priorities, legal and regulatory framework and institutional arrangements for implementing its gender and development goals; and a set of gender-responsive priority policy and operational interventions that are important for poverty reduction and development effectiveness.
The report focused on gender inequalities and their economic and social implications in developing and transition economies. It examined the conceptual and empirical links between gender equality, public policy and development outcomes, and made a strong case for applying a gender perspective to the design of development policies. It argued that societies that discriminate by gender pay a high price in terms of their ability to develop and reduce poverty. The report recognized that 24 Zaﬁris Tzannatos there is growing evidence that several aspects of gender relations – the gender-based division of labor, disparities between males and females in power and resources, and gender biases in rights and entitlements – act to undermine economic growth and reduce the well-being of men, women, and children.
Feminist Economics and the World Bank: History, Theory and Policy (Routledge Iaffe Advances in Feminist Economics) by Edith Kuiper, Drucilla K. Barker