Daughters and Generals in the Politics of the Globalized Sneaker
All of us who have come together for these discussions are trying to chart the basic dynamics of late twentieth-century globalization: the specific processes, the complexities of those processes, the resistances to those processes.
KeywordsKorean Woman Woman Worker Militarize State Franchise System Factory Owner
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- 2.For an elaboration on this argument, see: Cynthia Enloe, ‘Feminists Try on the Post-Cold War Global Sneaker’, in Nancy Hewitt, Jean O’Barr and Nancy Rosebaugh, (eds), Talking Gender (Chapel Hill, University of North Carolina Press, 1996): 176ff.Google Scholar
- 5.For an elaboration on this phenomenon, see: Indrasari Tjandraningshih, ‘Between Factory and Home: Problems of Women Workers’, in Ballinger and Olsson, (eds), Behind the Swoosh (Uppsala, Sweden: International Coalition for Development Action, 1997): 145–59.Google Scholar
- 6.Choi Soung-ai, ‘Whose Honor, Whose Humiliation? Women, Men, and the Economic Crisis’, Asian Women Workers Newsletter (Hong Kong), vol. 17, no. 2, 1998, pp. 6–7.Google Scholar
- 7.On this and related points, see Jeff Ballinger and Claes Ollson (eds), Behind the Swoosh: The Struggle of Indonesians Making Nike Shoes (Uppsala, Sweden, International Coalition for Development Action, 1997).Google Scholar
- 8.But note Ines Smyth and Mies Grijns, ‘Unjuk Rasa or Conscious Protest? Resistance Strategies of Indonesian Women Workers’, Bulletin of Concerned Asian Scholars, vol. 29, no. 4, 1997, pp. 13–22.Google Scholar
- 9.Diane Lauren Wolf, Factory Daughters: Gender, Household Dynamics, and Rural Industrialization in Java (Berkeley: University of California Press, 1992).Google Scholar