By M. Marchand
This and plenty of different provocative questions are addressed during this floor breaking publication. Filling an important hole Gender and worldwide Restructuring offers the 1st accomplished research of globalization and its courting to gender. Feminist specialists from more than a few disciplines take the reader past slender interpretations of globalization and exhibit the complexities and contradictions of ongoing worldwide adjustments, known as worldwide restructuring. The booklet provides an important critique of the gender-blindness of either neo-liberal and demanding money owed of globalization and foregrounds feminist bills which rigidity women's corporation, not only victimization, relating to worldwide restructuring. It finds how states, markets, civil society, families and gender identities are concurrently being restructured in numerous methods in numerous nearby and nationwide contexts. It additionally indicates how women's resistances attach the worldwide and the neighborhood, the general public and the personal. This pioneering assortment could be important analyzing for college students and researchers within the fields of globalization, gender reports, foreign political economic system, diplomacy and comparative
Read Online or Download Gender and Global Restructuring: Sightings, Sites, and Resistances (Ripe Series in Global Political Economy.) PDF
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Extra resources for Gender and Global Restructuring: Sightings, Sites, and Resistances (Ripe Series in Global Political Economy.)
Fukuyama (1989) remains the most blatant advocate of this perspective. Critics, especially Gramscian globalists, castigate Western liberal capitalism as oppressive, invidious, and hegemonic. Not only does it ensure the dominance of certain capitalist production processes and relations, it also perpetuates a world-order ideology that validates the supremacy of leading states and their dominant social classes (Gill 1995a; Cox 1987). With its seductive profits and privileges, the world-hegemony of liberal capitalism sets up specific relations of production.
In this way, the 28 CHANG AND LING twin processes of globalization exacerbate a growing gap between cosmopolitans and those who toil in the intimacy of their homes. In this chapter, we ask: Why are certain segments of the world population geared towards the high-tech, high-wage world of TMC, while others are assigned to a low-tech, low-wage regime of labor intimacy? How do these different positionings within a globalized political economy affect subjectivity in general, and that of the subaltern woman, in particular?
By this, we refer to the recognition that all social processes, practices, meaning-structures, and institutions (like the state) assign and reflect historically constructed notions of “masculinity” and “femininity” that are also class-based, racially specific, and culturally defined.