International Feminist Journal of Politics
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Rethinking Insurgent Masculinity in the People’s War in Nepal

A more comprehensive assessment of impact would benefit from an in-depth analysis of how the implementation of Women, Peace and Security measures have contributed to changes in dominant notions of masculinity within military organizations, or how they have impacted on male perceptions of women, both in the organization and outside of it.

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IFJP Global
The Feminism of European Green Parties

It it possible to get an in-depth look at women in green parties to understand the unique institutional features of the parties. It proves that green parties are outperforming other parties on both the left and the right as well as national legislatures in terms of women’s representation and feminism within the party institutions.

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IFJP Global
Why Security Sector Reform (SSR) needs to look at the private sphere when reforming the post-conflict military to make it more gender equal

How do we make sure that SSR actually transforms the post-conflict military in a way which makes gender-based discrimination visible and gender-equality possible? Nina Wilén argues that it is necessary to look at gender norms and experiences from the private, non-official sphere in order to transform the public and establish a more gender-equal security sector.

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Learning from the British Suffragettes: How Posters Were Used to Announce (In)Security

Feminist work has always been important, but it seems, with the growing backlash against ‘gender ideology’ and an increasing refusal to identify as feminist, that it is increasingly so. Most important will be to clarify the core message(s) of the feminisms’ varied politics: highlighting gendered power structures and norms.

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Russia’s push for “traditional values” urges us to think about visibility and invisibility in more complex ways

When Chechnya’s president Ramzan Kadyrov, in response to reports in 2017 about a wave of anti-LGBT persecution, publically denied the existence of gay people in the republic – echoing the claims made by Iran’s president Mahmoud Ahmadinejad at Columbia University in 2007 that “in Iran we do not have homosexuals” – such efforts by state leaders to erase queers from the national narrative ironically draw global attention to precisely the category of people whose existence is denied.

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