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Category Archives: Publications
Marian Sawer and Gwendolyn Gray Jamieson (both ANU) have been examining propositions that women’s movement entanglement in the state is responsible for ‘feminist fading’. To read the full article, published in Australian Feminist Studies, CLICK HERE.
A new ECPR Press collection, edited by Rosie Campbell and Sarah Childs, pays tribute to Professor Joni Lovenduski’s contribution to gender studies and feminist politics. How does feminism shake up political science, the study of politics and electoral politics? What … Continue reading
Breaking Male Dominance in Old Democracies Edited by Drude Dahlerup, Stockholm University, and Monique Leyenaar, Radboud University Nijmegen Around 100 years after women’s suffrage was gained and in spite of much effort gender balance in politics is still far from … Continue reading
W&P Member Research: ‘Representing Conservative women’s interests.’ Why are More Women Councillors Not Becoming MPs?
‘To the left, to the right’ Representing Conservative women’s interests Party Politics Rosie Campbell Birkbeck, University of London, UK. Sarah Childs Bristol University, UK Abstract The study of Conservative women is expanding to compensate for the historic over-emphasis of gender … Continue reading
From the editors of the Oxford Handbook on Gender and Politics: We are happy to let you know that The Oxford Handbook of Gender and Politics has just been published! We hope that the Handbook will be an excellent resource … Continue reading
Political Quarterly @po_qu Feminising British Politics: Six Lessons from Devolution in Scotland and Wales by Fiona Mackay and Laura Mcallister http://tinyurl.com/cs2fnzr Abstract: Modest levels of female representation at the House of Commons are in sharp contrast to the Nordic-levels of representation achieved in … Continue reading
What does it mean if ‘gender’ is statistically significant? Why we can’t interpret our results using the measures ‘man/woman’. Abstract: This paper advances the following arguments: 1) statistical analyses that categorise participants as male or female produce statistical results that … Continue reading