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Sexual Violence Against Men in Global Politics

Citation:

Zalewski, Marysia, Paula Drumond, Elisabeth Prugl, and Maria Stern, eds. 2018. Sexual Violence Against Men in Global Politics. Abingdon: Routledge.

Authors: Marysia Zalewski, Paula Drumond, Elisabeth Prugl, Maria Stern

Annotation:

Summary: 

“Sexual violence against men is an under-theorised and under-noticed topic, though it is becoming increasingly apparent that this form of violence is widespread. Yet despite emerging evidence documenting its incidence, especially in conflict and post-conflict zones, efforts to understand its causes and develop strategies to reduce it are hampered by a dearth of theoretical engagement. One of the reasons that might explain its empirical invisibility and theoretical vacuity is its complicated relationship with sexual violence against women. The latter is evident empirically, theoretically, and politically, but the relationship between these violences conjures a range of complex and controversial questions about the ways they might be different, and why and how these differences matter.

It is the case that sexual violence (when noticed at all) has historically been understood to happen largely, if not only, to women, allegedly because of their gender and their ensuing place in gender orders. This begs important questions regarding the impact of increasing knowledge about sexual violence against men, including the impact on resources, on understandings about, and experiences of masculinity, and whether the idea and practice of gender hierarchy is outdated. This book engages this diverse set of questions and offers fresh analysis on the incidences of sexual violence against men using both new and existing data. Additionally, the authors pay close attention to some of the controversial debates in the context of sexual violence against men, revisiting and asking new questions about the vexed issue of masculinities and related theories of gender hierarchy.

The book will be of great interest to students and scholars of sex, gender, masculinities, corporeality, violence, and global politics, as well as to practitioners and activists.” (Zalewski, Drumond, Prugl, and Stern 2018)

Table of Contents: 

INTRODUCTION - Sexual Violence Against Men in Global Politics

Marysia Zalewski, Paula Drumond, Elisabeth Prügl, and Maria Stern

"Tribulations" – Poem by Nziza D.Harouna

SECTION 1: PROVOCATIONS

1. Provocations in Debates about Sexual Violence against Men

Marysia Zalewski

2. Battle-Induced Urotrauma, Sexual Violence, and American Servicemen Chris Hendershot

3. Masculinity, Men and Sexual Violence in the U.S. Military

Elizabeth Mesok

4. Languages of Castration – Male Genital Mutilation in Conflict and Its Embedded Messages

Henri Myrttinen

5. Medical Approaches to Sexual Violence in War, in Guidelines and in Practice

Caroline Cottet

6. The Political Economy of Sexual Violence Against Men and Boys in Armed Conflict

Sara Meger

Reflections

Reflections on Sexual Violence Against Men and Boys in Global Politics
Paul Higate and Nivi Manchanda

Homo Interruptus
Paul Kirby

Can Our Intellectual Curiosity on Gender Cause Harm?
Madeline Rees

Gender, Sex and Sexual Violence Against Men
Laura J. Shepherd

Not for the Faint of Heart: Reflections on Rape, Gender, and Conflict
Lara Stemple

SECTION 2: FRAMING

7.  Uncovering Men’s Narratives of Conflict-Related Sexual Violence

Michele Leiby

8. Sex, Violence and Heteronormativity: Re-visiting Performances of Sexual Violence against Men in Former Yugoslavia

Paula Drumond

9. “Only a Fool…" Why Men Don’t Disclose Conflict-Related Sexual Violence in an Age of Global Media

Chris Dolan

10. Masculine Subjectivities in United Nations Discourse on Gender Violence (1970-2015): Perpetrators, Allies, and Victims

Gizeh Becerra

11. Sexual Violence or Torture? The Framing of Sexual Violence against Men in Armed Conflict in Amnesty International and Human Rights Watch Reports

Thomas Charman

12. Conflict-Related Sexual Violence against Men and the International Criminal Jurisprudence

Patricia Viseur Sellers and Leo Nwoye

Reflections

Familiar Stories, the Policing of Knowledge and Other Challenges Ahead
Maria Eriksson Baaz

Reflections on the Slippery Politics of Framing
Harriet Gray

Male Victims: A Blind Spot in Law
Charu Hogg

Sexual Violence against Men and Boys in the Congo
Ilot Muthaka

SGBV Against Men and Boys as a Site of Theoretical and Political Contestation
Jill Steans

"People you May Know" – Poem by Kevin Kantor

Topics: Conflict, Gender, Men, Boys, Masculinity/ies, Gendered Power Relations, Gender Hierarchies, Justice, International Tribunals & Special Courts, Post-Conflict, Sexual Violence, Rape, SV against men, Torture, Violence Regions: Africa, Central Africa, Europe, Balkans, Central Europe, Eastern Europe Countries: Bosnia & Herzegovina, Croatia, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Macedonia, Montenegro, Serbia, Slovenia

Year: 2018

Traffickers and Trafficking in Southern and Eastern Europe: Considering the Other Side of Human Trafficking

Citation:

Surtees, Rebecca. 2008. “Traffickers and Trafficking in Southern and Eastern Europe: Considering the Other Side of Human Trafficking.” European Journal of Criminology 5 (1): 39–68. doi:10.1177/1477370807084224.

Author: Rebecca Surtees

Abstract:

This paper describes patterns of trafficking from and within South-Eastern Europe, with particular attention to traffickers and their activities. This helps to determine the most effective methods of tackling these grave crimes through the strategic use of the criminal justice system. To date, attention has primarily been paid to victims of trafficking – who they are and what makes them vulnerable – in an effort to develop counter-trafficking interventions. To complement these studies of victims, studies of traffickers and their operations are also required. There is a need to address traffickers’ behavior through more effective law enforcement and through legal, social and economic reforms that will cause them to reassess the economic benefits of pursuing this strategy.

Keywords: criminal justice, prevention, prosecution, protection, recruitment, South-Eastern Europe, trafficker profiles, trafficking operations, Trafficking

Topics: Ethnicity, Gender, International Law, International Criminal Law, International Human Rights, Justice, Livelihoods, Sexual Violence, Male Perpetrators, Sexual Exploitation and Abuse, Sexual Slavery, Trafficking, Human Trafficking Regions: Europe, Balkans, Eastern Europe Countries: Albania, Bosnia & Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, Kosovo, Macedonia, Moldova, Montenegro, Romania, Serbia, Yugoslavia (former)

Year: 2008

Used, Abused, Arrested and Deported: The Case for Extending Immigration Benefits to Protect Victims of Trafficking and Secure Prosecution of Traffickers

Citation:

Haynes, Dina Francesca. 2004. "Used, Abused, Arrested and Deported: The Case for Extending Immigration Benefits to Protect Victims of Trafficking and Secure Prosecution of Traffickers." Human Rights Quarterly 26 (2): 221-72.

Author: Dina Francesca Haynes

Abstract:

Organized crime rings exploit 700,000 to 4 million new victims of human trafficking each year, typically luring them across borders where they are more vulnerable to abuse. Trafficking in Southeastern Europe is a relatively new phenomenon, fueled by the dissolution of the former Soviet Union, as well as the presence of international peacekeepers who have sometimes exacerbated the problem. The two main anti-trafficking models emphasize the prosecution of the trafficker or the protection of the victim, but neither adequately addresses immigration options that could serve to protect the victim and provide better evidence with which to prosecute the traffickers for their crimes.

Topics: Gender, Trafficking, Human Trafficking, Sex Trafficking Regions: Europe, Balkans Countries: Bosnia & Herzegovina, Croatia, Montenegro, Serbia

Year: 2004

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