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Introduction

  • Ilona Kickbusch
  • Justin M. List
  • Kari A. Hartwig
Chapter

Abstract

The debate over the impact of globalization has widened from economic and political lenses to include both gender and health. There is an increasing body of work, which documents the extent to which the forces of global restructuring shape and determine community resources and economic opportunities for women and men.1 Many important contributions examining the relationships between gender and health, gender and globalization, or health and globalization are available in the corpus of globalization literature.2 This book contributes to that ongoing analysis; however, it is unique in its explicit attention to better understand both the dynamics of gender and health in the context of globalization. For the editors and contributors alike, analyzing these three domains together allows a more focused analysis of globalization forces and their impacts.

Keywords

Gender Role Trade Agreement Global Space Globalization Literature Gender Impact 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Notes

  1. 1.
    M. H. Marchand and A. S. Runyan (2000), Gender and Global Restructuring: Sightings, Sites and Resistances, London: Routledge; S. Sassen (1998), Globalization and Its Discontents, New York: The New Press; A. Giddens (2003), Runaway World: How Globalisation is Reshaping Our Lives, New York: Routledge; A. Giddens (2000), The Third Way and Its Critics, Oxford: Blackwell Publishers, Inc.; N. A. Naples and M. Desai, eds. (2002), Women’s Activism and Globalization: Linking Local Struggles and Transnational Politics, New York and London: Routledge.Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    K. Lee (2003), Globalization and Health: An Introduction, London: Palgrave Macmillan; R. L. Harris and M. Seid, eds. (2004), Globalization and Health, International Studies in Sociology and Social Anthropology Series, Volume 95, Leiden: Brill; C. McMurray and R. Smith (2001), Diseases of Globalization: Socioeconomic Transitions and Health, London: Earthscan Publications Ltd.; G. Sen, A. George, and P. Ostlin, eds. (2002), Engendering International Health: The Challenge of Equity, Cambridge, MA: The MIT Press; K. Lee, K. Buse, and S. Fustukian, eds. (2002), Health Policy in a Globalising World, Cambridge: Cambridge University Press.Google Scholar
  3. 3.
    U. Beck (2000), What is Globalization? Translated by Patrick Camiller, Cambridge, UK: Polity Press, p. 215.Google Scholar
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    J. Scholte (2000), Globalization: A Critical Introduction, New York: Palgrave Macmillan, p. 136.Google Scholar
  5. 7.
    I. Kickbusch and K. Buse (2001), Global influences and global responses: International health at the turn of the twenty-first century, in M. Merson, R. Black, and A. Mills, eds., International Public Health (pp. 701–733), Gaithersbrug: Aspen Publishers, p. 707.Google Scholar
  6. 8.
    K. Lee (2003), Introduction, in K. Lee, ed., Health Impacts of Globalization: Towards Global Governance (pp. 1–12), London: Palgrave Macmillan, p. 5.Google Scholar
  7. 9.
    M. Marchand and A. Runyan (2000), Introduction, in M. Marchand and A. Runyan, eds., Gender and Global Restructuring: Sightings, Sites, and Resistance, London: Routledge; M. H. Marchand (2003), Challenging globalization: Toward a feminist understanding of resistance, Review of International Studies, Special Issue (29): 145–160.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Ilona Kickbusch, Kari A. Hartwig, and Justin M. List 2005

Authors and Affiliations

  • Ilona Kickbusch
  • Justin M. List
  • Kari A. Hartwig

There are no affiliations available

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