Printer-friendly versionSend by emailPDF version

Research Hub

Displaying 1 - 10 of 44

The Research Hub is undergoing enhancement and maintenance, but you can access our full range of resources by searching here >>.

The Consortium on Gender, Security and Human Rights Research Hub strives to be the world’s most comprehensive, publicly accessible database of scholarly research on topics related to gender, armed conflict, peacebuilding, security and the construction of more just post-conflict societies.

By facilitating access to a full range of research in this field, the Research Hub aims to:

  • help foster more thoughtful and evidence-based policymaking
  • enable women activists from conflict-affected areas to more easily access the lessons learned by others in similar or related situations
  • support researchers from conflict-afflicted areas by making accessible a wide range of scholarly resources that are often unavailable in less well-funded educational institutions
  • help foster new research collaborations by mapping the community of researchers in the field
  • facilitate the identification of existing critical knowledge vacuums and encourage targeted future research

To these ends, the Research Hub is designed to offer multiple levels of engagement with the research.

  • Citations allow the user to quickly map the nature of the topics being addressed in scholarly research, as well as the researchers specializing in each area.
  • Abstracts and annotations enable users who initially lack time or access to still get the benefit of key frameworks and findings of the research.
  • PDFs of full-text articles will allow in-depth engagement by users who lack access to well-funded libraries. (Obtaining permissions and uploading articles will be part of Stage Two of the Research Hub’s development)

Taken together, the resources in the Research Hub will provide a global, evolving picture of the key questions in the field of gender and security, as well as a mapping of the researchers working on each question, and the most up-to-date information about on-going research projects and new findings.

Please help strengthen the Research Hub!
We have only completed Stage One of its development, and although we think it is already a tremendously valuable resource, there is much more to do.
How you can help:
  • Submit a resource: If you know of research which you think should be included, you can submit a resource, or, if you have a longer list of resources, send it to: carol.cohn@genderandsecurity.org
  • Volunteer! Come work with us as a volunteer or intern to expand our research collection on each topic, as well as to help enter new resources into the database.
  • Donate: We are now raising funds for the next stage of the Research Hub website’s development, which will include more advanced search and filtering functions, as well as more in-depth analysis of the resources.

 


Research

Stress and Mental Disorders in Female Military Personnel: Comparisons between the Sexes in a Male Dominated Profession

Mota, Natalie P., Maria Medved, JianLi Wang, Gordon J.G.  Asmundson, Debbie Whitney, and Jitender Sareen. 2012. " Stress and Mental Disorders in Female Military Personnel: Comparisons between the Sexes in a Male Dominated Profession." Journal of Psychiatric Research 46 (2): 159-67.

Abstract Available

Publication year: 2012
Date created: 1345247041
Custom text:

Topics: 416 1402 416 482 1609 482 2945 482 1611 482 421 1433 421 10 Regions: 477 1 477 Countries: 18 Keywords: 692 716 729 816 730 723


Research

Gender Patterns in Flood Evacuation: A Case Study in Canada’s Red River Valley

Enarson, Elaine, and Joseph Scanlon. 1999. “Gender Patterns in Flood Evacuation: A Case Study in Canada’s Red River Valley.” Applied Behavioral Science Review 7 (2): 103–24.
Publication year: 1999
Date created: 1402418615
Custom text:

Topics: 488 2933 416 1402 416 1413 1442 417 Regions: 477 1 477 Countries: 18


Research

What Are We Mainstreaming When We Mainstream Gender?

Eveline, Joan, and Carol Bacchi. 2005. “What are we mainstreaming when we mainstream gender?” International Feminist Journal of Politics 7 (4): 496–512. doi:10.1080/14616740500284417.

Abstract Available

Publication year: 2005
Date created: 1402426313
Custom text:

Topics: 416 1402 416 1415 Regions: 477 1 477 2 2784 2 Countries: 18 167


Research

Caregiving in Transnational Context ‘My Wings Have Been Cut; Where Can I Fly?'

Spitzer, Denise, Anne Neufeld, Margaret Harrison, Karen Hughes, and Miriam Stewart. 2003. “Caregiving in Transnational Context ‘My Wings Have Been Cut; Where Can I Fly?’” Gender & Society 17 (2): 267–86.

Abstract Available

Publication year: 2003
Date created: 1402427458
Custom text:

Topics: 424 3003 424 416 1402 416 2966 416 Regions: 477 1 477 Countries: 18


Research

From the ‘Clean Snows of Petawawa’: The Violence of Canadian Peacekeepers in Somalia

Razack, Sherene. 2000. “From the ‘Clean Snows of Petawawa’: The Violence of Canadian Peacekeepers in Somalia.” Cultural Anthropology 15 (1): 127-63.
Publication year: 2000
Date created: 1402592874
Custom text:

Topics: 1422 416 414 10 1461 10 2890 Regions: 4 467 4 477 1 477 Countries: 18 216


Research

Outwhiting the White Guys: Men of Colour and Peacekeeping Violence

Razack, Sherene. 2002. "Outwhiting the White Guys: Men of Colour and Peacekeeping Violence." UMKC Law Review 71: 331-54.

Abstract Available

Publication year: 2002
Date created: 1402606348
Custom text:

Topics: 1422 2921 416 1403 416 1400 416 262 414 2959 2890 Regions: 4 467 4 477 1 477 Countries: 18 216


Research

Men, Militarism, and UN Peacekeeping: A Gendered Analysis

Whitworth, Sandra. 2004. Men, Militarism, and UN Peacekeeping: A Gendered Analysis. Boulder, CO: Lynne Rienner Publishers.

Abstract Available

Publication year: 2004
Date created: 1402607351
Custom text:

Topics: 1410 416 1403 416 1400 416 1419 416 262 421 1439 421 1438 421 414 Regions: 4 467 4 477 1 477 5 470 5 Countries: 54 18 216


Research

Intersectional Politics at the Boundaries of the Nation State

Bassel, Leah. 2010. “Intersectional Politics at the Boundaries of the Nation State.” Ethnicities 10 (2): 155-180.

Abstract Available

Publication year: 2010
Date created: 1402671734
Custom text:

Topics: 2920 424 3003 424 1445 424 416 1402 416 486 1275 2959 485 1614 1616 1614 Regions: 477 1 477 Countries: 18 Keywords: 1672 3500 1464 1090 3019 3312 1635 3501 3502


Research

Does Gender Specificity in Constitutions Matter?

Lucas, Laura E. 2009. “Does Gender Specificity in Constitutions Matter?” Duke Journal of Comparative & International Law 20 (1): 133–65.
Publication year: 2009
Date created: 1402674000
Custom text:

Topics: 416 1402 416 1442 1413 1442 486 487 486 1614 1616 1614 Regions: 477 1 477 3 477 Countries: 18 64


Research

Gender and Nationalism: Acadians, Quebecois, and Irish in New Brunswick Nineteenth-Century Colleges and Convent Schools, 1854-1888

Andrew, Sheila. 2002. "Gender and Nationalism: Acadians, Quebecois, and Irish in New Brunswick Nineteenth-Century Colleges and Convent Schools, 1854-1888." Historical Studies 68: 7-23.

Abstract Available

Publication year: 2002
Date created: 1402689083
Custom text:

Topics: 2917 2921 2932 416 2670 485 Regions: 477 1 477 Countries: 18

Pages

© 2018 CONSORTIUM ON GENDER, SECURITY & HUMAN RIGHTSLEGAL STATEMENT All photographs used on this site, and any materials posted on it, are the property of their respective owners, and are used by permission. Photographs: The images used on the site may not be downloaded, used, or reproduced in any way without the permission of the owner of the image. Materials: Visitors to the site are welcome to peruse the materials posted for their own research or for educational purposes. These materials, whether the property of the Consortium or of another, may only be reproduced with the permission of the owner of the material. This website contains copyrighted materials. The Consortium believes that any use of copyrighted material on this site is both permissive and in accordance with the Fair Use doctrine of 17 U.S.C. § 107. If, however, you believe that your intellectual property rights have been violated, please contact the Consortium at info@genderandsecurity.org.