Competing Perceptions of Women's Civil Rights in Sudan
During the peace process in Sudan women were merely "guests at the table. The role permitted to women during negotiations was based on a perception of them as passive victims of war, not active players in politics and society," says Anne Itto, one of few female ministers in the government. She calls the comprehensive peace agreement (CPA) signed on the 9th of January 2005 "a gender-blind agreement."
Port Sudan caught in the international race to control the Red Sea region
Azza Mustafa Babikir Ahmed
Legal Mobilization to Protect Women against Rape in Islamist Sudan
Liv Tønnessen and Samia al-Nagar
Cahiers d'études africaines
The future of UN policing? The Norway-led Specialized Police Team to combat Sexual and Gender-Based Violence in Haiti 2010–2019.
Gender, Violence and Competing Sovereign Claims in Afghanistan
Gender, regulation, and corporate social responsibility in the extractive sector: The case of Equinor’s social investments in Tanzania
Siri Lange,Victoria Wyndham
Women's Studies: International Forum