The Grip of Sexual Violence in Conflict : Feminist Interventions in International Law.

By: Engle, KarenMaterial type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on DemandStanford Studies in Human Rights Ser: Publisher: Redwood City : Stanford University Press, 2020Copyright date: ©2020Description: 1 online resource (299 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781503611252Genre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: The Grip of Sexual Violence in Conflict : Feminist Interventions in International LawLOC classification: KZ7162 | .E545 2020Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover -- Table of Contents -- Foreword -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction -- I. The Common Sense: An Illustration -- II. Unpacking the Common-Sense Narrative -- A. The "Worst Crimes" -- B. Perpetrated by Male Monsters against "Innocent" (Female) Victims -- C. Criminal Law Will End Sexual Violence in Conflict -- D. Sexual Violence Prevents Peace -- III. Countering the Common Sense: A Preview -- 1. Sexual Violence in Conflict and Women's Human Rights: A Genealogy -- I. Mainstream Responses to Wartime Rape in the Former Yugoslavia -- II. Early Feminist Engagement with Human Rights -- A. Liberal Inclusion Approaches -- B. Structural-Bias Critiques -- C. Third World Feminist Critiques -- III. "Women's Rights Are Human Rights" at Vienna -- A. Culturally Sensitive Universalism -- B. Violence against Women -- C. Sexual Violence in Conflict -- IV. The Turn to Criminal Law -- V. Unintended Consequences: A Prelude -- 2. Calling in the Troops -- I. Military Humanitarian Intervention after the End of the Cold War -- II. Feminist Debates over the Meaning of Rape in the Yugoslavian Conflict -- A. Genocidal Rape versus Rape on All Sides -- B. Genocidal Rape and Ethnic Essentialism -- C. Shared Assumption: The Force of Shame -- III. The Military Stakes of Finding Rape: The Case of Libya -- IV. The Continuation of Crisis Governance -- 3. Calling in the Judges: The Former Yugoslavia -- I. Feminist Engagement with the ICTY Statute and Rules -- II. The Mediation of Feminist Disagreements -- III. Solidifying the Common Sense: Jurisprudence on Rape and Sexual Violence -- A. The Worst Harm -- B. Sexual Agency and Ethnic Difference -- IV. Adding to the Common Sense: Male Victims -- 4. Calling in the Judges: Rwanda -- I. The Doctrinal Function of Shame -- A. The ICTR Charges against Akayesu -- B. The ICTR's Reasoning in Akayesu -- C. Feminist Reasoning and Akayesu.
D. The Legacy of Akayesu in Subsequent Jurisprudence -- II. Shame as Prosecutorial Alibi -- III. The Redistribution of Shame -- 5. Calling in the Security Council for Women, Peace, and Security -- I. Overview: Human Security, the WPS Agenda, and Beyond -- II. Naming the Victims and Types of Violence -- A. Victims: Gender Specificity versus Gender Neutrality -- B. From "Gender-Based Violence" to "Conflict-Related Sexual Violence" -- III. The Shame of Sexual Violence in Conflict -- IV. The Carceral Turn: Calling in the Judges -- V. Counterterrorism: Calling in the Troops -- Epilogue: Beyond Social Death -- I. Women at War -- II. Women and Sex at War -- III. The Force of Shame Revisited -- IV. The Context of War Foregrounded -- V. The Redistribution of Shame Reconsidered -- VI. Conclusion -- Notes -- Bibliography -- Index -- A -- B -- C -- D -- E -- F -- G -- H -- I -- J -- K -- L -- M -- N -- O -- P -- Q -- R -- S -- T -- U -- V -- W -- Y -- Z.
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Cover -- Table of Contents -- Foreword -- Acknowledgments -- Introduction -- I. The Common Sense: An Illustration -- II. Unpacking the Common-Sense Narrative -- A. The "Worst Crimes" -- B. Perpetrated by Male Monsters against "Innocent" (Female) Victims -- C. Criminal Law Will End Sexual Violence in Conflict -- D. Sexual Violence Prevents Peace -- III. Countering the Common Sense: A Preview -- 1. Sexual Violence in Conflict and Women's Human Rights: A Genealogy -- I. Mainstream Responses to Wartime Rape in the Former Yugoslavia -- II. Early Feminist Engagement with Human Rights -- A. Liberal Inclusion Approaches -- B. Structural-Bias Critiques -- C. Third World Feminist Critiques -- III. "Women's Rights Are Human Rights" at Vienna -- A. Culturally Sensitive Universalism -- B. Violence against Women -- C. Sexual Violence in Conflict -- IV. The Turn to Criminal Law -- V. Unintended Consequences: A Prelude -- 2. Calling in the Troops -- I. Military Humanitarian Intervention after the End of the Cold War -- II. Feminist Debates over the Meaning of Rape in the Yugoslavian Conflict -- A. Genocidal Rape versus Rape on All Sides -- B. Genocidal Rape and Ethnic Essentialism -- C. Shared Assumption: The Force of Shame -- III. The Military Stakes of Finding Rape: The Case of Libya -- IV. The Continuation of Crisis Governance -- 3. Calling in the Judges: The Former Yugoslavia -- I. Feminist Engagement with the ICTY Statute and Rules -- II. The Mediation of Feminist Disagreements -- III. Solidifying the Common Sense: Jurisprudence on Rape and Sexual Violence -- A. The Worst Harm -- B. Sexual Agency and Ethnic Difference -- IV. Adding to the Common Sense: Male Victims -- 4. Calling in the Judges: Rwanda -- I. The Doctrinal Function of Shame -- A. The ICTR Charges against Akayesu -- B. The ICTR's Reasoning in Akayesu -- C. Feminist Reasoning and Akayesu.

D. The Legacy of Akayesu in Subsequent Jurisprudence -- II. Shame as Prosecutorial Alibi -- III. The Redistribution of Shame -- 5. Calling in the Security Council for Women, Peace, and Security -- I. Overview: Human Security, the WPS Agenda, and Beyond -- II. Naming the Victims and Types of Violence -- A. Victims: Gender Specificity versus Gender Neutrality -- B. From "Gender-Based Violence" to "Conflict-Related Sexual Violence" -- III. The Shame of Sexual Violence in Conflict -- IV. The Carceral Turn: Calling in the Judges -- V. Counterterrorism: Calling in the Troops -- Epilogue: Beyond Social Death -- I. Women at War -- II. Women and Sex at War -- III. The Force of Shame Revisited -- IV. The Context of War Foregrounded -- V. The Redistribution of Shame Reconsidered -- VI. Conclusion -- Notes -- Bibliography -- Index -- A -- B -- C -- D -- E -- F -- G -- H -- I -- J -- K -- L -- M -- N -- O -- P -- Q -- R -- S -- T -- U -- V -- W -- Y -- Z.

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Author notes provided by Syndetics

Karen Engle is the Minerva House Drysdale Regents Chair in Law at the University of Texas at Austin, where she founded and co-directs the Bernard and Audre Rapoport Center for Human Rights and Justice. She is the author of The Elusive Promise of Indigenous Development: Rights, Culture, Strategy (2010), which received the APSA Human Rights Section Best Book Award.

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