Essays about: "Conflict-Related Sexual Violence"

Showing result 1 - 5 of 41 essays containing the words Conflict-Related Sexual Violence.

  1. 1. Children as Soldiers and Rebel-CRSV : A quantitative analysis of rebel-inflicted CRSV and the effect of using children as combatants

    University essay from Uppsala universitet/Institutionen för freds- och konfliktforskning

    Author : Anna Wadén; [2023]
    Keywords : Child Soldiers; conflict-related sexual violence; CRSV; child recruitment; rebel groups;

    Abstract : This thesis examines how the use of children specifically as soldiers could affect the likelihood of rebel-inflicted conflict-related sexual violence (CRSV). Previous scholars have examined the relationship between rebel groups’ overall recruitment of children and violence against civilians or CRSV, making this a previously unexplored area. READ MORE

  2. 2. Gender-based and conflict-related violence in Colombia A qualitative study of displaced women in subnormal settlements in rural areas of Florencia and their experiences of empowerment through their work in a women’s right organisation.

    University essay from Göteborgs universitet/Institutionen för socialt arbete

    Author : Adelina Fekaj; Sofia Calles Duarte; [2022-02-21]
    Keywords : Colombia; gender-based violence; displacement; women’s rights; empowerment; feminist theory; non-governmental organization;

    Abstract : This paper aims to examine women’s experiences of gender-based violence as well as their conflict-related violence. The objectives of this analytical approach is to illustrate the member’s community work in a women’s rights organization called Mujeres en lucha por la paz (MLPAZ) and how the work affects the member’s opportunities to achieve empowerment in their social, economic and political life. READ MORE

  3. 3. Fear Ends Where Faith Begins : A Quantitative Analysis of the Effects of Religion in Armed Conflict on Violence Against Civilians

    University essay from Uppsala universitet/Institutionen för freds- och konfliktforskning

    Author : Marina Matic; [2022]
    Keywords : religious armed conflict; violence against civilians; one-sided violence; conflict-related sexual violence;

    Abstract : The aim of this thesis is to observe and analyze the effects of religious dimensions in armed conflict on violence against civilians. Focusing on rebel groups in intra-state conflicts, quantitative statistical analysis in form of Ordinary Least Squares multivariate regression, is utilized to examine data onreligious wars, one-sided violence, and conflict-related sexual violence. READ MORE

  4. 4. Male Victims of Conflict-Related Sexual Violence in Uganda

    University essay from Linnéuniversitetet/Institutionen för samhällsstudier (SS)

    Author : Ida Lyng Bengtsson; [2022]
    Keywords : Conflict-Related Sexual Violence; Sexual and gender-based violence; men; male victims; Gender identity; Masculinities; Hegemonic masculinity; Uganda;

    Abstract : Abstract This research is dedicated to increasing the understanding of the phenomenon of conflict-related violence against men. The topic of conflict-related violence against men has through history been unnoticed, unaddressed, and unrecognized in the field of gender-based violence. READ MORE

  5. 5. The Securitization of Conflict-Related Sexual Violence Against Women and the Myth of Protection in War : A (Feminist) Critical Discourse Analysis of the United Nations Security Council's Resolutions on Women, Peace and Security from 2000-2009

    University essay from Malmö universitet/Institutionen för globala politiska studier (GPS)

    Author : Signe Skovgaard Madsen; [2022]
    Keywords : ;

    Abstract : The inclusion of women in security at the highest institutional level the United Nations Security Council through its Resolution 1325, which passed unanimously in 2000, has been hailed as a monumental achievement for feminists. However, scholars have argued that the feminist agenda got lost in the (masculine) Security Council, as gendered stereotypes are reinforced through the Council’s resolutions, with the potential utilization of those stereotypes to justify continued militarism. READ MORE