North-South Co-operation || Volume Information

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<ul><li><p>Oxfam GB</p><p>Volume InformationSource: Focus on Gender, Vol. 2, No. 3, North-South Co-operation (Oct., 1994), pp. 93-94Published by: Taylor &amp; Francis, Ltd. on behalf of Oxfam GBStable URL: .Accessed: 12/06/2014 12:52</p><p>Your use of the JSTOR archive indicates your acceptance of the Terms &amp; Conditions of Use, available at .</p><p> .JSTOR is a not-for-profit service that helps scholars, researchers, and students discover, use, and build upon a wide range ofcontent in a trusted digital archive. We use information technology and tools to increase productivity and facilitate new formsof scholarship. For more information about JSTOR, please contact</p><p> .</p><p>Taylor &amp; Francis, Ltd. and Oxfam GB are collaborating with JSTOR to digitize, preserve and extend access toFocus on Gender.</p><p> </p><p>This content downloaded from on Thu, 12 Jun 2014 12:52:38 PMAll use subject to JSTOR Terms and Conditions</p><p></p></li><li><p>93 </p><p>Focus on Gender: Perspectives on Women and Development </p><p>Index to Volume 2 </p><p>Abantu for Development, Southern women's networks, 2:3, 34 </p><p>Ahmed, Yasmin, A disaster-preparedness workshop in Pakistan, 2:1, 39 </p><p>Almeida, Vanete, Towards international solidarity: British initiatives through Brazilian eyes, 2:3, 45 </p><p>Anderson, Mary B, Understanding the dis- aster-developmentcontinuum: gender analysis is the essential tool, 2:1, 7 </p><p>Antrobus, Peggy, The road to Cairo, 2:2, 55 </p><p>Armstrong, Sue, Rape in South Africa: an invisible part of apartheid's legacy, 2:2, 35 </p><p>Birch, Izzy, Emergency food distribution in Turkana: a developmental approach, 2:1, 30 </p><p>Butalia, Urvashi and Rita Menon, A valu- able lesson, 2:2, 57 </p><p>Carbajal, Carola, A women's approach to North-South co-operation, 2:3, 82 </p><p>Eade, Deborah and Suzanne Williams, Emergencies and development: ageing with wisdom and dignity, 2:1, 17 </p><p>Faure, Denise, Women's health and femi- nist politics, 2:2, 51 </p><p>Greet, Pamela, Making good policy into good practice, 2:1, 11 </p><p>Gray, Linda, Scotching myths: SEAD's experience in North-South co-operation, 2:3,20 </p><p>Hardon, Anita, The development of con- </p><p>traceptive technologies: a feminist critique, 2:2,40 </p><p>Harcourt, Wendy, The globalisation of the economy: an international gender perspec- tive, 2:3,6 </p><p>Hussein, Amby (trans.), Testimonies from Zaire, 2:1, 26 </p><p>Jain, Devaki, Building alliances: a Southern perspective, 2:3, 15 </p><p>Joekes, Susan, Children as a resource: environmental degradation and fertility, 2:2,13 </p><p>Khanna, Renu and Janet Price, Female sex- uality, regulation and resistance, 2:2, 29 </p><p>Longwe, Sara Hlupekile, Breaking the patriarchal alliance: governments, bilater- als, and NGOs, 2:3,62 </p><p>Macbean, Nicola, Breaking down the bar- riers: European and Chinese women link- ing, 2:3, 58 </p><p>Maybin, Eileen, Rebuilding shattered lives, 2:1, 34 </p><p>Menon, Ritu and Urvashi Butalia, A valu- able lesson, 2:2, 57 </p><p>Morgan, Joy, Sudanese refugees in Koboko: environmental health interven- tions, 2:1, 41 </p><p>Mosse, Julia Cleves, From family planning and maternal and child health to reproduc- tive health, 2:2, 6 </p><p>Myers, Mary, 'Women and children first': how to introduce a gender strategy into </p><p>This content downloaded from on Thu, 12 Jun 2014 12:52:38 PMAll use subject to JSTOR Terms and Conditions</p><p></p></li><li><p>94 Focus on Gender </p><p>disaster preparedness, 2:1, 14 </p><p>Nguyen, Minh Chau, et al, Implementing gender issues in multilaterals: the experi- ence of the World Bank, 2:3, 70 </p><p>Oxfam's Gender Team, 'Women Linking for Change': Oxfam's Women's Linking Project, 2:3, 29 </p><p>Parthasarathy, Kokila, Feminising the workplace: how can organisations respond?, 2:3, 77 </p><p>Pearson, Ruth and Caroline Sweetman, Abortion, reproductive rights and maternal mortality, 2:2,45 </p><p>Price, Janet and Renu Khanna, Female sex- uality, regulation and resistance, 2:2, 29 </p><p>Pushpanath, Krishnamurthy, Interview, 2:1,54 </p><p>Ranjo-Libang, Gertrudes, Of borders, bridges, and sisterhood: reflections on the WLP Thailand meetings, 2:3,37 </p><p>Smyth, Ines, 'Safe Motherhood', family planning and maternalmortality: an Indonesian case study, 2:2,19 </p><p>Sweetman, Caroline, Editorial, 2:3, 1 </p><p>Sweetman, Caroline and Ruth Pearson, Abortion, reproductive rights and maternal mortality, 2:2, 45 </p><p>Tichagwa, Wilfred, The effects of drought on the condition of women, 2:1, 20 </p><p>Tokle, Manisha, Some problems women are facing, 2:1, 37 </p><p>Toro, Maria Suarez, Treading new paths: the methodology of the Women Linking for Change Conference, 2:3, 54 </p><p>van Lieshout, Mary, International lobbying for change: a Northern view of South- North linking, 2:3, 48 </p><p>Wahra, Gawher Nayeem, Women refugees in Bangladesh, 2:1, 45 </p><p>Walker, Bridget, Editorial, 2:1, 2 </p><p>Wallace, Tina, Saharawi women: 'between ambition and suffering', 2:1, 50 </p><p>WEDO staff writers, Facilitating women's participation in UN conferences: the expe- </p><p>rience of WEDO, 2:3, 52 </p><p>Williams, Suzanne and Deborah Eade, Emergencies and development: ageing with wisdom and dignity, 2:1,17 </p><p>Wilshaw, Rachel, Invisible threads: Oxfam's Bridge programme, 2:3,23 </p><p>Listings </p><p>Organisations working in the fields of pop- ulation and women's health, 2:2, 64 </p><p>Organisations working on co-operation, 2:3,89 </p><p>Book reviews </p><p>Dorkenoo, Efua and Scilla Elworthy, Female Genital Mutilation: Proposals for Change, Minority Rights Group, London, (1992), 2:2,59 </p><p>Kabeer, Naila, Reversed Realities: Gender Hierarchies in Development Thought, Verso, London and New York, (1994), 2:3,87 </p><p>Vickers, Jeanne, Women and War, Zed Press, London, (1993), 2;1, 59 </p><p>This content downloaded from on Thu, 12 Jun 2014 12:52:38 PMAll use subject to JSTOR Terms and Conditions</p><p></p><p>Article Contentsp. 93p. 94</p><p>Issue Table of ContentsFocus on Gender, Vol. 2, No. 3, North-South Co-operation (Oct., 1994), pp. 1-94Volume Information [pp. 93-94]Front MatterEditorial [pp. 1-5]Women and Poverty: Making the Global LinksThe Globalisation of the Economy: An International Gender Perspective [pp. 6-14]Building Alliances: A Southern Perspective [pp. 15-19]</p><p>Linking for SolidarityScotching Myths: SEAD's Experience in North-South Co-operation [pp. 20-22]Invisible Threads: Oxfam's Bridge Programme [pp. 23-28]Women Linking for Change: Oxfam's Women's Linking Project [pp. 29-33]</p><p>Listening to the SouthSouthern Women's Networks: Their Own Priorities [pp. 34-36]Of Borders, Bridges and Sisterhood: Reflections on the Women's Linking Project [pp. 37-40]Declaration from Southern Women's Organisations Presented at Women Linking for Change Conference Bangkok, Thailand, 25 February 1994 [pp. 41-44]Towards International Solidarity: British Initiatives through Brazilian Eyes [pp. 45-47]</p><p>Women, Participation, and International ForaInternational Lobbying for Change: A Northern View of South-North Linking [pp. 48-51]Facilitating Women's Participation in UN Conferences: The Experience of WEDO [pp. 52-53]Treading New Paths: The Methodology of the Women Linking for Change Conference [pp. 54-57]Breaking down the Barriers: European and Chinese Women Linking [pp. 58-61]</p><p>Working with Existing PartnersBreaking the Patriarchal Alliance: Governments, Bi-Laterals, and NGOs [pp. 62-69]Implementing Gender Issues in Multilaterals: The Experience of the World Bank [pp. 70-76]</p><p>Feminising the Work CultureFeminising the Workplace: How Can Organisations Respond? [pp. 77-81]A Women's Approach to North-South Co-operation [pp. 82-86]</p><p>Book ReviewReview: untitled [pp. 87-88]</p><p>Further Reading [pp. 88-89]Organisations Working on Co-operation [pp. 89-92]Back Matter</p></li></ul>


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