Posts Tagged: femicide

Luengo, María. “Gender violence: the media, civil society, and the struggle for human rights in Argentina.” Media, Culture & Society 40, no. 3 (2018): 397-414.

I chose this image as it represents the collective action takes by Argentinian society. The posters “together” and “together we can” and encapsulates the author’s argument that polarization and ideological differences can be suspended by universal beliefs.

Luengo, María. “Gender violence: the media, civil society, and the struggle for human rights in Argentina.” Media, Culture & Society 40, no. 3 (2018): 397-414.

I chose this image as it represents the collective action takes by Argentinian society. The posters “together” and “together we can” and encapsulates the author’s argument that polarization and ideological differences can be suspended by universal beliefs.

Luengo, María. “Gender violence: the media, civil society, and the struggle for human rights in Argentina.” Media, Culture & Society 40, no. 3 (2018): 397-414.

This image is from a #NiUnasMenos march in 2017 and encapsulates the collective action of Argentinian society on this issue, despite deep polarization: the signs read “together” and “together we can”

Luengo, María. “Gender violence: the media, civil society, and the struggle for human rights in Argentina.” Media, Culture & Society 40, no. 3 (2018): 397-414.

This image is from a #NiUnasMenos march in 2017 and encapsulates the collective action of Argentinian society on this issue, despite deep polarization: the signs read “together” and “together we can”

Bejarano, Cynthia L. “Memory of Struggle in Ciudad Juárez: Mothers’ Resistance and Transborder Activism in the Case of the Campo Algodonero.” Aztlán. 38, no. 1 (2013): 189-204.

The Author, Cynthia Bejarano, recalls on the tragedy that was the Campo Algodonero case of 2001 where the bodies of eight girls were found and how this case played an important role in the justice for femicides and the feminicidal

Bejarano, Cynthia L. “Memory of Struggle in Ciudad Juárez: Mothers’ Resistance and Transborder Activism in the Case of the Campo Algodonero.” Aztlán. 38, no. 1 (2013): 189-204.

The Author, Cynthia Bejarano, recalls on the tragedy that was the Campo Algodonero case of 2001 where the bodies of eight girls were found and how this case played an important role in the justice for femicides and the feminicidal

Menijvar, Cecilia and Shannon Drysdale Walsh. “The Architecture of Feminicide: The State, Inequalities, and Everyday Gender Violence in Honduras.” Latin American Research Review 52, no. 2 (2017): 221-240.

This image was found on google and it is showing street theatre in Honduras and the sign reads “sorry for the inconvenience but they are murdering us”. This image is appropriate because it depicts the response to gendered violence against women.

Menijvar, Cecilia and Shannon Drysdale Walsh. “The Architecture of Feminicide: The State, Inequalities, and Everyday Gender Violence in Honduras.” Latin American Research Review 52, no. 2 (2017): 221-240.

This image was found on google and it is showing street theatre in Honduras and the sign reads “sorry for the inconvenience but they are murdering us”. This image is appropriate because it depicts the response to gendered violence against women.

De Paula, Dandara Oliveira. “Human Rights and Violence Against Women: Campo Algodonero Case.” Estudos Feministas 26, no. 3 (2018): 1-9. https://www.jstor.org/stable/26538501.

In her article “Human Rights and Violence Against Women: Campo Algodonero Case,” Dandara Oliveira de Paula looks back in time to consider human rights from a gender perspective. She explores how human rights have developed and argues that legal human

De Paula, Dandara Oliveira. “Human Rights and Violence Against Women: Campo Algodonero Case.” Estudos Feministas 26, no. 3 (2018): 1-9. https://www.jstor.org/stable/26538501.

In her article “Human Rights and Violence Against Women: Campo Algodonero Case,” Dandara Oliveira de Paula looks back in time to consider human rights from a gender perspective. She explores how human rights have developed and argues that legal human

Maquiladoras, Misogyny, and Migration: Exploring Femicide in Ciudad Juárez

This dossier is examining the multiple components that contribute to the proliferation of femicide, as well as the actions being taken to curb it.

Maquiladoras, Misogyny, and Migration: Exploring Femicide in Ciudad Juárez

This dossier is examining the multiple components that contribute to the proliferation of femicide, as well as the actions being taken to curb it.

Fregoso, Rosa-Linda. “‘¡Las Queremos Vivas!’: La Política Y Cultura De Los Derechos Humanos.” Debate Feminista 39 (2009): 209-43. Accessed April 16, 2015. http://www.jstor.org/stable/i40097598.

In recent years, Ciudad Juárez has been one of the focal points in Mexico’s drug war because of the Juárez cartel. However, Ciudad Juárez has also been one of the cities affected by femicide in Mexico. Through her piece, Fregoso

Fregoso, Rosa-Linda. “‘¡Las Queremos Vivas!’: La Política Y Cultura De Los Derechos Humanos.” Debate Feminista 39 (2009): 209-43. Accessed April 16, 2015. http://www.jstor.org/stable/i40097598.

In recent years, Ciudad Juárez has been one of the focal points in Mexico’s drug war because of the Juárez cartel. However, Ciudad Juárez has also been one of the cities affected by femicide in Mexico. Through her piece, Fregoso