Women's Rights to Social Security and Social Protection

Beth Goldblatt (Redaktør) ; Professor Lucie Lamarche (Redaktør)

This collection examines the human rights to social security and social protection from a women's rights perspective. The contributors stress the need to address women's poverty and exclusion within a human rights framework that takes account of gender. Les mer
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This collection examines the human rights to social security and social protection from a women's rights perspective. The contributors stress the need to address women's poverty and exclusion within a human rights framework that takes account of gender. The chapters unpack the rights to social security and protection and their relationship to human rights principles such as gender equality, participation and dignity. Alongside conceptual insights across the field of women's social security rights, the collection analyses recent developments in international law and in a range of national settings. It considers the ILO's Social Protection Floors Recommendation and the work of UN treaty bodies. It explores the different approaches to expansion of social protection in developing countries (China, Chile and Bolivia). It also discusses conditionality in cash transfer programmes, a central debate in social policy and development, through a gender lens. Contributors consider the position of poor women, particularly single mothers, in developed countries (Australia, Canada, the United States, Ireland and Spain) facing the damaging consequences of welfare cuts. The collection engages with shifts in global discourse on the role of social policy and the way in which ideas of crisis and austerity have been used to undermine rights with harsh impacts on women.

Fakta

Innholdsfortegnelse

1. Introduction: Interpreting and Advancing Women's Rights
to Social Security and Social Protection
Beth Goldblatt and Lucie Lamarche
PART I: GENDER TRANSFORMATION:
EQUALITY AND PARTICIPATION
2. Engendering Social Welfare Rights
Sandra Fredman
3. Participatory Inclusion and Women's Rights to Social Security
Hester Lessard
PART II: GENDER, POVERTY AND RIGHTS
IN GLOBAL PERSPECTIVE
4. Unpacking the ILO's Social Protection Floor Recommendation
from a Women's Rights Perspective
Lucie Lamarche
5. Social Protection in China: Is there a Gender Equality Problem?
Mankui Li
6. Evaluating Reforms for Bolivian Women's Rights
to Social Security and Social Protection
Lorena Ossio Bustillos
7. Recent Coverage Developments in Social Security
Protection for Chilean Women
Pablo Arellano Ortiz
PART III: MARKETS, EMPLOYMENT AND WELFARE:
POOR WOMEN IN RICH COUNTRIES
8. Rethinking Social Protection Beyond Waged Work:
A United States Perspective
Lucy A Williams
9. Human Capital and the Post-Scripting of Women's Poverty
Janet E Mosher
10. What Would an Engendered Human Rights Approach to Social
Security Mean for Sole Parents in Australia?
Belinda Smith
PART IV: CRISIS AND AUSTERITY: SHAPING WOMEN'S
RIGHTS TO SOCIAL SECURITY
11. Gendering the Right to Social Security in the Era of Crisis
Governance: The Need for Transformative Strategies
Dianne Otto
12. A Gendered Right to Social Security and Decent Work?
The Debate in the Context of Irish Austerity
Mary P Murphy and Camille Loftus
13. Testing Women's Right to Social Security In Australia:
A Poor Score
Beth Goldblatt
14. Mainstreaming Gender in Spanish Labour and Pension
Reforms and in European Social Policies
Nuria Pumar Beltran

Om forfatteren

Beth Goldblatt is Associate Professor in the Faculty of Law at the University of Technology, Sydney.
Lucie Lamarche is Professor in the Faculty of Political Science and Law at the University of Quebec in Montreal.