The Next Generation

Author: Judith Ennew
Publisher: New Society Pub
ISBN:
Size: 39.84 MB
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The Next Generation. Discusses the condition of children in the third world, compares it to the principles in the United Nations Declaration of the Rights of the Child

Child Labor And The Urban Third World

Author: Subrata Sankar Bagchi
Publisher: University Press of America
ISBN: 0761852980
Size: 13.32 MB
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Child Labor And The Urban Third World. This book, based on a decade of fieldwork among the poor and marginalized population in the city of Kolkata, will give readers an idea of how this problem has become inextricably bound with various other local conditions, such as the security of tenure in the houses.

Women S Education In The Third World

Author: Gail P. Kelly
Publisher: SUNY Press
ISBN: 9780873956208
Size: 15.90 MB
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Women S Education In The Third World. Gail Kelly and Carolyn Elliott have assembled the latest and best available scholarship from a range of disciplines to illuminate the determinants, nature, and outcomes of women’s education in third World nations. This study focuses on the undereducation of women in Africa, Asia, Latin America and the Middle East, delving into its causes, changes in female education patterns and the significance of these changes to societies and to women’s lives. Articles in this volume lay the foundation for further research by examining women’s schooling from the novel perspective that the social and economic outcomes of women’s education are shaped by gender-sex systems that subordinate women to men.

Human Rights And The Third World

Author: Subrata Sankar Bagchi
Publisher: Lexington Books
ISBN: 0739177362
Size: 40.84 MB
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Human Rights And The Third World. Human Rights and the Third World: Issues and Discourses deals with the controversial questions on the universalistic notions of human rights. It finds Third World perspectives on human rights and seeks to open up a discursive space in the human rights discourse to address unresolved questions, citing issues and problems from different countries in the Third World: Whether alternative perspectives should be taken as the standard for human rights in the Third World countries? Should there be a universalistic notion of rights for Homo sapiens or are we talking about two diametrically opposite trends and standards of human rights for the same species? How far these Third World perspectives of human rights can ensure the protection of the minorities and the vulnerable sections of population, particularly the women and children within the Third World? Can these alternative perspectives help in fighting the Third World problems like poverty, hunger, corruption, despotism, social exclusion like the caste system in India, communalism, and the like? Can there be reconciliation between the Third World perspectives and the Western perspective of human rights?

Third World Health

Author: Theodore Harney MacDonald
Publisher: Radcliffe Publishing
ISBN: 9781857757699
Size: 51.35 MB
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Third World Health. This book focuses on health and its relationship with education and equity in trade. The environmental impact on health is thoroughly analysed, with particular reference to tsunamis, deforestation and diminishing water supplies. It suggest solutions at individual, community and government levels.

Child Survival

Author: Nancy Scheper-Hughes
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
ISBN: 9400933932
Size: 75.54 MB
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Child Survival. of older children, adults, and the family unit as a whole. These moral evaluations are, in turn, influenced by such external contingencies as popula tion demography, social and economic factors, subsistence strategies, house hold composition, and by cultural ideas concerning the nature of infancy and childhood, definitions of personhood, and beliefs about the soul and its immortality. MOTHER LOVE AND CHILD DEATH Of all the many factors that endanger the lives of young children, by far the most difficult to examine with any degree of dispassionate objectivity is the quality of parenting. Historians and social scientists, no less than the public at large, are influenced by old cultural myths about childhood inno cence and mother love as well as their opposites. The terrible power and significance attributed to maternal behavior (in particular) is a commonsense perception based on the observation that the human infant (specialized as it is for prematurity and prolonged dependency) simply cannot survive for very long without considerable maternal love and care. The infant's life depends, to a very great extent, on the good will of others, but most especially, of course, that of the mother. Consequently, it has been the fate of mothers throughout history to appear in strange and distorted forms. They may appear as larger than life or as invisible; as all-powerful and destructive; or as helpless and angelic. Myths of the maternal instinct compete, historically, witli -myths of a universal infanticidal impulse.