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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29781373/subliminal-gender-stereotypes-who-can-resist
#1
Jolien A van Breen, Russell Spears, Toon Kuppens, Soledad de Lemus
We examine women's responses to subliminal gender stereotypes, that is, stereotypes present outside conscious awareness. Previous research suggests that subtle stereotypes elicit acceptance and assimilation, but we predict that subliminal exposure to gender stereotypes will trigger resistance in some women. Specifically, we expect resistance to occur among women who are relatively strongly identified with feminists, but not with the broader group of women. We predict that resistance takes the form of persistence in stereotypically masculine domains and (implicit) in-group bias...
May 1, 2018: Personality & Social Psychology Bulletin
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29778969/social-support-under-siege-an-analysis-of-forced-migration-among-women-from-the-democratic-republic-of-congo
#2
Karin Wachter, Lauren E Gulbas
In 2016, researchers conducted a qualitative study in a mid-sized town in the United States to address gaps in research and practice related to psychosocial consequences of forced migration among women. The loss of social support and its impacts on the well-being of women are rarely addressed in refugee resettlement policy or practice overwhelmingly concerned with economic self-sufficiency. The study sought to develop theory to explain how women (n = 27) who migrated from the Democratic Republic of the Congo recreate social support post-resettlement in the United States...
May 3, 2018: Social Science & Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29762313/experiences-of-undergraduate-nursing-students-in-peer-assisted-learning-in-clinical-practice-a-qualitative-systematic-review
#3
Matthew C Carey, Bridie Kent, Jos M Latour
OBJECTIVES: The objective of this qualitative systematic review was to identify and synthesize the best available evidence on experiences of peer assisted learning (PAL) among student nurses in clinical practice so as to understand the value of PAL for this population. INTRODUCTION: Peer-assisted learning considers the benefits of peers working in collaboration and supporting each other in professional roles. This approach to facilitate learning is effective within universities, but there is limited exploration within the clinical practice environment...
May 2018: JBI Database of Systematic Reviews and Implementation Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29755061/-writers-who-have-rendered-women-objects-of-pity-mary-wollstonecraft-s-literary-criticism-in-the-i-analytical-review-i-and-i-a-vindication-of-the-rights-of-woman-i
#4
Fiore Sireci
This article details the variety of critical strategies in Mary Wollstonecraft's A Vindication of the Rights of Woman, finding strong connections with her writing as a reviewer for the Analytical Review, the literary review published by the reformer and Dissenter Joseph Johnson. In Rights of Woman, Wollstonecraft employed textual analyses and an evolving set of theoretical positions that had been introduced in the course of her career at the Analytical Review. By elucidating the importance of the reviews and the specificity of Wollstonecraft's procedures, this article contributes to a growing consensus that Rights of Woman initiated feminist literary criticism...
2018: Journal of the History of Ideas
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29752837/understanding-the-invisibility-of-black-nurse-leaders-using-a-black-feminist-poststructuralist-framework
#5
Keisha Jefferies, Lisa Goldberg, Megan Aston, Gail Tomblin Murphy
AIM: This paper explores the invisibility and underrepresentation of Black nurses in formal and informal leadership roles using a Black feminist poststructuralist framework. The paper describes historical and contemporary challenges experienced by Black nurses throughout their nursing education and in practice. It also highlights how social and institutional discourses continue to marginalize and oppress Black nurses as leaders and render them invisible. BACKGROUND: Diversity amongst nursing leaders is essential to inform health care delivery, develop inclusive practices and provide culturally sensitive care...
May 12, 2018: Journal of Clinical Nursing
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29735206/dementia-and-the-gender-trouble-theorising-dementia-gendered-subjectivity-and-embodiment
#6
Linn J Sandberg
Despite person-centred approaches increasingly focusing on looking at the person in dementia instead of the pathology, the role of gender in dementia has been little explored. This article discusses how pervasive discourses on a loss of self and dementia as abject are interwoven with a de-gendering of persons with dementia. The cultural anxiety that dementia evokes in terms of loss of bodily and cognitive control could also be linked to a failure to normatively and intelligibly express gender when living with dementia...
June 2018: Journal of Aging Studies
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29733243/managing-an-epidemic-zika-interventions-and-community-responses-in-belize
#7
Deven Gray, Joanna Mishtal
Implementing effective health interventions in recent epidemics has been difficult due to the potentially global nature of their spread and sociocultural dynamics, raising questions concerning how to develop culturally-appropriate preventive measures, and how these health threats are understood locally. In Belize, health policy makers have only been marginally effective in managing infections and mosquito vectors, and Zika has been declared endemic in certain regions, particularly on the island of Caye Caulker...
May 7, 2018: Global Public Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29732702/building-on-feminist-achievements-to-enhance-choice-for-women-seeking-treatment
#8
Joanne Neale, Charlotte N E Tompkins, Alison D Marshall, Carla Treloar, John Strang
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
June 2018: Addiction
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29727059/obstetric-violence-a-latin-american-legal-response-to-mistreatment-during-childbirth
#9
Caitlin R Williams, Celeste Jerez, Karen Klein, Malena Correa, José M Belizán, Gabriela Cormick
Over the last several years, a new legal construct has emerged in Latin America that encompasses elements of quality of obstetric care and mistreatment of women during childbirth - both issues of global maternal health import. Termed "obstetric violence," this legal construct refers to disrespectful and abusive treatment that women may experience from health care providers during pregnancy, childbirth, and the postpartum period, as well as other elements of poor quality care, such as failure to adhere to evidence-based best practices...
May 4, 2018: BJOG: An International Journal of Obstetrics and Gynaecology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29720047/comprehensive-sexuality-education-as-a-primary-prevention-strategy-for-sexual-violence-perpetration
#10
Madeline Schneider, Jennifer S Hirsch
Sexual violence (SV) represents a serious public health problem with high rates and numerous health consequences. Current primary prevention strategies to reduce SV perpetration have been shown to be largely ineffective-not surprisingly, since as others have pointed out current prevention largely fails to draw on existing knowledge about the characteristics of effective prevention. In this article, we examine the potential of K-12 comprehensive sexuality education (CSE), guided by the National Sexuality Education Standards (NSES), to be an effective strategy...
January 1, 2018: Trauma, Violence & Abuse
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29697339/a-feminist-bioethics-approach-to-diagnostic-uncertainty
#11
Anna K Swartz
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
May 2018: American Journal of Bioethics: AJOB
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29693428/luisa-s-ghosts-haunted-legality-and-collective-expressions-of-pain
#12
Amy Krauss
Feminist health care providers have debated the efficacy of the decriminalization of abortion in Mexico City. Luisa, a counselor in a private clinic, suggested that while the law has expanded the visibility of, and access to safe abortion, it has also called forth "other ghosts." In this article, I take Luisa's critical perspective as a starting point for examining ongoing criminalization and moral stigma as forms of haunting that arise in the wake of the Mexico City abortion policy. Drawing on ethnographic research, I explore how Luisa's ghosts materialize in the embodied- affective relations between patients in new legal clinics...
April 25, 2018: Medical Anthropology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29672863/feminist-organizing-in-rural-nicaragua-assessing-a-psychosocial-process-to-promote-empowered-solidarity
#13
Anjali Dutt
This study examines a psychosocial process linking women's involvement in a grassroots women's organization with skills and experiences to promote empowered solidarity. Empowered solidarity is described as a process of increasing the sense of connection and capacity to create social transformation among a group of people united by interest in addressing a social issue. Data collected and analyzed for this research were 298 quantitative surveys conducted with two groups of women living in rural Nicaragua. One group of women were members of a grassroots feminist organization, and the other group lived in nearby communities where the organization did not offer programs...
April 19, 2018: American Journal of Community Psychology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29668420/queering-biology-gutting-feminism-a-review-essay-of-gut-feminism-by-elizabeth-a-wilson-durham-nc-duke-university-press-2015
#14
David A Rubin
The author reviews Elizabeth A. Wilson's Gut Feminism (2015), arguing that Wilson's book productively challenges some of feminist theory's most entrenched presuppositions: that social, cultural, and discursive frameworks are opposed and superior to biological ones; that biological matter is flat, sovereign, monolithic, and determining; that depression is more a cultural, historical, and psychological phenomenon than a biochemical and pharmaceutical one (and that these nominative distinctions are stable and natural); and finally, that the belly's ruminations (hunger, ingestion, digestion, peristalsis, diarrhea, constipation, and excretion) give no clue as to the complexities of entanglements between gut, psyche, subjectivity, sociality, and hostility...
April 3, 2018: Journal of Lesbian Studies
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29624950/intimate-partner-violence-and-hiv-status-among-ever-married-and-cohabiting-zimbabwean-women-an-examination-of-partners-traits
#15
Loren Henderson, Assata Zerai, Rebecca L Morrow
This study examines the connection between intimate partner violence (IPV) and Human Immunodeficiency Virus status among married and cohabitating women in Zimbabwe using an African feminist framework. Stata 13.0 was used to analyze data from the 2010-2011 Zimbabwe Demographic and Health Survey, which used a national probability sample of households in the country of Zimbabwe. This study used logistic regression to analyze the 2,830 ever-married or cohabitating women who also answered the violence and spousal traits questionnaire as well as provided blood samples...
December 2017: African Journal of Reproductive Health
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29624080/supporting-the-sexual-rights-of-women-living-with-hiv-a-critical-analysis-of-sexual-satisfaction-and-pleasure-across-five-relationship-types
#16
Allison Carter, Saara Greene, Deborah Money, Margarite Sanchez, Kath Webster, Valerie Nicholson, Lori A Brotto, Catherine Hankins, Mary Kestler, Neora Pick, Kate Salters, Karène Proulx-Boucher, Nadia O'Brien, Sophie Patterson, Alexandra de Pokomandy, Mona Loutfy, Angela Kaida
In the context of human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), a focus on protecting others has overridden concern about women's own sexual well-being. Drawing on feminist theories, we measured sexual satisfaction and pleasure across five relationship types among women living with HIV in Canada. Of the 1,230 women surveyed, 38.1% were completely or very satisfied with their sexual lives, while 31.0% and 30.9% were reasonably or not very/not at all satisfied, respectively. Among those reporting recent sexual experiences (n = 675), 41...
April 6, 2018: Journal of Sex Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29613849/expanding-reproductive-justice-through-a-supportability-reparative-justice-framework-the-case-of-abortion-in-south-africa
#17
Catriona Ida Macleod
Theoretical refinement of the concept of reproductive justice has been called for. In this paper, I propose the use of a supportability reparative justice approach. Drawing on intra-categorical intersectionality, the supportability aspect starts from the event of a pregnancy to unravel the interwoven embodied and social realities implicated in women experiencing pregnancy as personally supportable/unsupportable, and socially supported/unsupported. The reparative justice aspect highlights the need for social repair in the case of unsupportable pregnancies and relies on Ernesto Verdeja's critical theory of reparative justice in which he outlines four reparative dimensions...
April 3, 2018: Culture, Health & Sexuality
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29579217/nursing-and-hospital-abortions-in-the-united-states-1967-1973
#18
Karissa Haugeberg
Before elective abortion was legalized nationally in 1973 with the U.S. Supreme Court decision Roe v. Wade, seventeen states and the District of Columbia liberalized their abortion statutes. While scholars have examined the history of physicians who had performed abortions before and after it was legal and of feminists' work to expand the range of healthcare choices available to women, we know relatively little about nurses' work with abortion. By focusing on the history of nursing in those states that liberalized their abortion laws before Roe, this article reveals how women who sought greater control over their lives by choosing abortion encountered medical professionals who were only just beginning to question the gendered conventions that framed labor roles in American hospitals...
March 21, 2018: Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29575289/women-only-treatment-epistemologies-of-ignorance-intersectionality-and-the-need-for-a-feminist-embodiment-approach
#19
Elizabeth Ettorre
No abstract text is available yet for this article.
March 24, 2018: Addiction
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29570040/chemical-warfare-in-colombia-evidentiary-ecologies-and-senti-actuando-practices-of-justice
#20
Kristina Lyons
Between 1994 and 2015, militarized aerial fumigation was a central component of US-Colombia antidrug policy. Crop duster planes sprayed a concentrated formula of Monsanto's herbicide, glyphosate, over illicit crops, and also forests, soils, pastures, livestock, watersheds, subsistence food and human bodies. Given that a national peace agreement was signed in 2016 between FARC-EP guerrillas and the state to end Colombia's over five decades of war, certain government officials are quick to proclaim aerial fumigation of glyphosate an issue of the past...
March 1, 2018: Social Studies of Science
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