The Equal Rights Trust has published volume sixteen of its biannual Equal Rights Review, an interdisciplinary journal offering analysis, insight and ideas to those promoting equality. This issue has a special focus on intersectionality. It asks how relevant - if at all - intersectionality is for understanding and fighting discrimination.
We particularly recommend the interview with experts, Professor Kimberlé Crenshaw (who coined the term intersectionality in the late 1980s) and CEDAW member, Patricia Schulz. We are also delighted that Rohingya activist, Wai Wai Nu participated in volume 16, giving her testimony on the intersection of discrimination she experienced as both a woman and a Rohingya living in Myanmar.
To read the complete volume [click here] or select individual items below.
Intersectionality - Dimitrina Petrova
Good Intentions: Can the "Protective Custody" of Women Amount to Torture - Jade Glenister
The Constitutionality of the 'Homosexual Advance Defence' in the Commonwealth Caribbean - Se-shauna Wheatle
Reflections on the Value of Intersectionality to the Development of Non-Discrimination Law - Gerard Quinn
Intersectional Discrimination and Substantive Equality: A Comparative and Theoretical Perspective - Ben Smith
International Human Rights Law and Intersectional Discrimination - Ivona Truscan and Joanna Bourke-Martignoni
Intersectionality and Human Rights Law: An Examination of the Coercive Sterilisation of Romani Women - Siobhan Curran
Through the Looking Glass of Intersectionality: Making Sense of Indian Discrimination Jurisprudence Under Article 15 - Shreya Atrey
Intersectionality and Interdependence of Human Rights: Same or Different? - Johanne Bouchard and Patrice Meyer-Bisch
Intersectionality in Promoting Equality - Kimberlé Crenshaw and Patricia Schulz
Layers of Marginalisation: Life for Rohingya Women - Wai Wai Nu
Physical Fitness and Gender Discrimination: Entrenching Stereotypes - Sam Barnes
The Equal Rights Review is also available in print format. To obtain a copy, please email your request and postal address to email@example.com with the subject "ERR order". We ask that recipients cover the cost of postage: please make a suggested donation of £15 here or ask us to calculate the postage cost when you email your request.
Add new comment