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eBook More Than a Name: State-Sponsored Homophobia and Its Consequences in Southern Africa download ISBN: 1564322866
Publisher: Human Rights Watch
Language: English
ePub: 1741 kb
Fb2: 1301 kb
Rating: 4.7
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Category: Political
Subcategory: Social Sciences

MORE THAN A NAME State-Sponsored Homophobia and Its Consequences in. .Gender identity: a person's internal, deeply felt sense of being male or female, or something other than or in between male and female

MORE THAN A NAME State-Sponsored Homophobia and Its Consequences in Southern Africa TABLE OF CONTENTS. Gender identity: a person's internal, deeply felt sense of being male or female, or something other than or in between male and female. Heterosexual: a person attracted primarily to people of the opposite sex. Homosexual: a person attracted primarily to people of the same sex.

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This report focuses on state sponsored violence against Gays and Lesbians in the region- most especially in Namibia, Zimbabwe, Zambia and Botswana

This report focuses on state sponsored violence against Gays and Lesbians in the region- most especially in Namibia, Zimbabwe, Zambia and Botswana. Recent political action, and laws inherited from the colonial period still endanger the rights of many. In contrast, in South Africa, the 1996 constitution does claim to protect citizens but practice does not mirror precept.

More Than a Name book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read

More Than a Name book. Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking More Than a Name: State-Sponsored Homophobia and Its Consequences in Southern Africa as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

More Than a Name: State-Sponsored Homophobia and Its Consequences in Southern Africa. This book examines how socio-political assumptions inform and shape the contestation of sexuality on the African continent. No place like home: African refugees and the emergence of a new queer frame of reference. Across Africa, the idea that homosexuality is un-African, un-Christian, un-natural, and un-cultural is now well established. This book analyzes politically- and protective homophobia within the context of Africa’s socioeconomic and political place in the.

Than a Name: State-Sponsored Homophobia and its Consequences in Southern Africa. The report also examines South Africa, which in 1996, newly freed from apartheid, became the first country in the world to prohibit discrimination based on sexual orientation in its constitution.

The two international human rights monitoring organizations are today releasing a new book-length report, More Than a Name: State-Sponsored Homophobia and its Consequences in Southern Africa. The 298-page report documents pervasive harassment and violence against sexual minorities in Botswana, Namibia, South Africa, Zambia, and Zimbabwe.

2003) More than a name: state-sponsored homophobia and its consequences in southern Africa. 1988) AIDS, homophobia, and biomedical discourse: an epidemic of signification. In: Crimp, D. (ed) AIDS: cultural analysis, cultural activism. Human Rights Watch, New York. Isaacs, . and McKendrick, B. (1992) Male homosexuality in South Africa: identity formation, culture, and crisis. Oxford University Press, Cape Town, South Africa. Izazola Licea, J. (2001) Políticas públicas y prevención del VIH/SIDA en América Latina y el Caribe. MIT Press, Cambridge, pp. 31–70.

ISBN13: 9781564322869.

Southern Africa-More Than a Name: State-Sponsored Homophobia and Its Consequences in Southern Africa. Understanding Systemic Violence: Homophobic Attacks in Johannesburg and Its Surrounds. Urban Forum 13 (3): 99–126. Sadgrove, Joanna, et al.

Gay and Lesbian Youth Experiences of Homophobia in South African Secondary . Human rights, homosexuality and the Zimbabwe International Book Fair. More than a Name: State-Sponsored Homophobia and Its Consequences in Southern Africa.

Gay and Lesbian Youth Experiences of Homophobia in South African Secondary Education. Journal of Gay and Lesbian Issues in Secondary Education. Critique of Anthropology, 19(3): 289-314. New York, . : Human Rights Watch.