Gender, national security and counter-terrorism.
Abingdon, Oxon ; New York, NY : Routledge, 2013
Margaret L Satterthwaite; Jayne Huckerby
|注意：||Description based upon print version of record.|
|描述：||1 online resource (xiv, 272 p.)|
|内容：||Front Cover; Gender, National Security, and Counter-Terrorism; Copyright Page; Contents; Notes on contributors and editors; Foreword: Martin Scheinin; Introduction: Jayne C. Hucker by and Margaret L. Satterthwaite; Part I: Gendered erasures in counter-terrorism; 1. Gendered erasure in the global "War on Terror": An unmasked interrogation: Ramzi Kassem; 2. Gender and counter-radicalization: women and emerging counter-terror measures: Katherine E. Brown; 3. Gender, terror, and counter-terrorism: Muslim American youth activism and disappeared rights: Sunaina Maira 4. Missing indicators, disappearing gender: measuring USAID's programming to counter violent extremism: Margaret L. SatterthwaitePart II: Gender narratives in counter-terrorism; 5. Unpacking the trafficking-terror nexus: Jayne C. Huckerby; 6. Feminism as counter-terrorism: the seduction of power: Vasuki Nesiah; 7. "Muslim fundamentalism" and human rights in an age of terror and empire: Amna Akbar and Rupal Oza; Part III: Toward a gender account of counter-terrorism; 8. Soft measures, real harm: Somalia and the US " War on Terror": Lama Fakih 9. When are women's rights human rights in Pakistan?: Amina Jamal10. Close encounters of the female kind in the land of counter-terrorism: Fionnuala Ní Aoláin; 11. Equal opportunity terrorism: women terrorists incomparative perspective: Margaret Gonzalez-Perez; Index|
|叢書名：||Routledge research in terrorism and law.|
|責任：||edited by Margaret L. Satterthwaite and Jayne C. Huckerby.|
In the name of fighting terrorism, countries have been invaded; wars have been waged; people have been detained, rendered and tortured; and campaigns for ""hearts and minds"" have been unleashed. Human rights analyses of the counter-terrorism measures implemented in the aftermath of 11 September 2001 have assumed that men suffer the most-both numerically and in terms of the nature of rights violations endured. This assumption has obscured the ways that women, men, and sexual minorities experience counter-terrorism. By integrating gender into a human rights analysis of counter-terrorism-and.