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Monday, April 27, 2020 | History

3 edition of Social movements and NGOs in Latin America found in the catalog.

Social movements and NGOs in Latin America

Frans J. Schuurman

Social movements and NGOs in Latin America

a case-study of the women"s movement in Chile

by Frans J. Schuurman

  • 344 Want to read
  • 37 Currently reading

Published by Breitenbach in Saarbrücken, Fort Lauderdale .
Written in English

    Places:
  • Chile.,
  • Chile
    • Subjects:
    • Social movements -- Chile.,
    • Feminism -- Chile.,
    • Women -- Chile -- Societies and clubs.

    • Edition Notes

      Includes bibliographical references (p. 137-147).

      StatementFrans J. Schuurman, Ellen Heer.
      SeriesNijmegen studies in development and cultural change,, v. 11
      ContributionsHeer, Ellen.
      Classifications
      LC ClassificationsHN297 .S38 1992
      The Physical Object
      Paginationvi, 149 p. ;
      Number of Pages149
      ID Numbers
      Open LibraryOL1494923M
      ISBN 10388156568X
      LC Control Number93169697

      South America has enjoyed a significant rate of economic growth and development in recent times. The continent is a diverse land-mass home to over twelve sovereign nations that vary in population and cultural identities but are united by the same goal: the achievement of positive national growth. Alexander Conesa-Pietscheck discusses the role of NGOs in the South . Linda M. Whiteford, Cecilia Vindrola-Padros, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences (Second Edition), The Role of NGOs. NGOs in the form of grassroots movements, health NGOs (such as Partners in Health, and Medicines sans Frontieres), and transnational governmental organizations such as the World Health Organization (WHO) and . Feminism in Latin America is a collection of movements aimed at defining, establishing, and achieving equal political, economic, cultural, personal, and social rights for Latin American women. This includes seeking to establish equal opportunities for women in education and employment. Those who practice feminism by advocating or supporting the rights and equality . This article examines the rise of Afro-Latin social movements in Latin America and the Caribbean from the late s to the early s. It seeks to understand what factors explain the rise of black consciousness and black social movements. Theoretically, it explores the multidimensional nature and meaning of blackness as a social constructions and how such Author: Kwame Dixon.


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Social movements and NGOs in Latin America by Frans J. Schuurman Download PDF EPUB FB2

Social Movements and Leftist Governments in Latin America moves beyond simple discussion of these Social movements and NGOs in Latin America book movements to address an issue that is crucial for politics in the region today but has yet Social movements and NGOs in Latin America book be properly analysed - specifically, what is the position of the social movements after progressive governments take : $ About the Author.

Benjamin Dangl is an independent journalist with one foot in Latin America and the other in the United States. He is the editor ofwhich offers progressive perspectives on world events andan online magazine uncovering activism and politics in Latin by: Eclectic and insightful, these essays―by historians, sociologists, political scientists, and anthropologists―represent a range of subjects on the cause and consequence of protest movements in Latin America, from an examination of the varying faces but common origins of rural guerilla movements, to a discussion of multiclass protests, to an essay on las madres de /5(2).

Federico M. Rossi is a Research Fellow at the Center for Inter-American Policy and Research in Tulane University, USA. His research focuses on trade unions and social movements in Argentina and Brazil, democratization and contentious politics in Latin America and Europe, and youth political : $ This handbook covers social movement activities in Latin American countries that have had profound consequences on the political culture of the region.

It examines the developments of the past twenty years, such as a renewed upswing in popular mobilization, the ending of violent conflicts and military governments, new struggles and a relatively more democratic climate. The book is in 11 chapters, each weaving the voices of diverse social movement activists, recounting their experiences of campaigning, struggle, oppression and hope: Introduction: living life on their own terms.

Fighting machismo: women on the front line. LGBT rights: the rainbow tide. The student : Mike Gatehouse. This handbook covers social movement activities in Latin American countries that have had profound consequences on the political culture of the region. It examines the developments of the past twenty years, such as a renewed upswing in popular mobilization, the ending of violent conflicts and military governments.

Since the ’s, NGOs have featured prominently in education, development and social change movements in Latin America since the ’s.

This paper provides concrete examples of the roles NGOs have played in research and by: 1. Reliable statistics on total amounts of NGO assis-tance to Latin America are difficult to find. According to the UNDP, total Northern NGO aid increased from $ billion in to $ billion in NGOs are increasingly on the receiving end as well.

In Central America alone, some 4, NGOs currently receive. The NGO sector in South America and its Social movements and NGOs in Latin America book of online technology is as varied as the economies and cultures of the continent itself.

Brazil, Argentina, and Chile have burgeoning NGO sectors that benefit from a growing, dependable Internet infrastructure while NGOs operating in poorer nations in South America only have limited access to the Internet or are. This history also includes the social movements and NGOs that emerged on the scene in the late 20th century, involving millions of poor people, women and other formerly excluded members of society.

Of course, the Catholic Church and its Social movements and NGOs in Latin America book have played a leading role in the development of Latin American philanthropy. And in Latin America, there do exist Marxist intellectuals who write and speak for the social movements in struggle, committed to sharing the same political consequences.

They are “organic” intellectuals who are basically part of the movement—the resource people providing analysis Social movements and NGOs in Latin America book education for class struggle.

This book has been cited by the following publications. This book argues that non-governmental organizations (NGOs) have an important effect on political participation in the developing world.

Social Movements in Latin America: Neoliberalism and Popular Resistance. New York: Palgrave Macmillan. Postero, Nancy Grey. Women and Social Movements in Latin America book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. This innovative, comparative study explores si /5(12).

starting an NGO, have already established one, or have been leading one for years, you are part of a global movement of people channeling their power to effect change. Over the past few decades, NGOs have been at the forefront of major social movements to better people’s lives. The number of NGOs in emerging democracies has grown rapidly over the.

In Latin America, NGOs have historical roots in the Catholic Church's fear of social unrest. In the s, the Church established Clritas, a social-assis-tance organization composed mainly of Catholic laypeople, in various countries of the region.

Grad-ually, European and North American NGOs tied to the Church began channelling funds to Latin Amer. About the Author.

Benjamin Dangl is an independent journalist with one foot in Latin America and the other in the United States. He is the editor ofwhich offers progressive perspectives on world events andan online magazine uncovering activism and politics in Latin America/5(9). expressed in the social movements and NGO networks of climate justice within Latin America, the case studies on impacts and adaptation display the articulation of a different set of concerns that are much more grounded in quotidian dynamics of making do and getting by.

Frames of Interrogation Environmental justice frameworks focus. environmentalists in several regions of the world (with a particular focus on Latin America). It examines the constituencies, networks, representations and political strategies of these activist groups at both the local and international levels, and places them in dialogue with social scientific literature on economic globalization and Size: 37KB.

The start of the 21st Century has been marked by global demands for economic justice. From the wave that swept through Latin America in the early s, and the Arab revolutions fromto the Occupy and anti-austerity movements in Europe and North America, the last 20 years have witnessed the birth of a new type of mass mobilisation.

This paper examines those contemporary agencies broadly termed non-governmental organizations (NGOs) and social movements. Emphasis is placed on political differences in approach, and the paper poses the question of how such differences coincide with geographical distinctions between the North and South.

The Crisis of Major Social Movements at the ‘End of Neo-liberalism’ Major social movements emerged in most of Latin America in response to the economic crisis of the ’s and early ’s and challenged neo-liberal ruling class control.

The most successful were found in Brazil, Ecuador, Venezuela, Argentina and Bolivia. Book Description Table of Contents Book Description This book, paying attention to the axes of identity, strategy, and democracy, grew out of the authors' shared and growing interest in contemporary social movements and the vast theoretical literature on these movements produced during the s, particularly in Latin America and Western Europe.

Get this from a library. Social movements and NGOs in Latin America: a case-study of the women's movement in Chile. [Frans J Schuurman; Ellen Heer]. Over the past 30 years, as the global NGO sector has grown in size and diversity (Lewis and Schuller, ), the left and social movements broadly speaking have developed more nuanced positions towards s left parties tended to see NGOs as ‘agents of imperialism’ – in Latin America, Asia, Africa and the Middle East – they have developed a more complex reading of NGOs Cited by: 2.

The programme on civil society and social movements is designed to generate a more realistic understanding of social actions and dynamics in civil society. In recent years, work in this programme area focuses on transnational activism, as global campaigns and movements increasingly combine their advocacy campaigns with distinct alternative proposals and seek to.

Imperialism and NGOs in Latin America. Link/Page Citation By the early s the more perceptive sectors of the neoliberal ruling classes realized that their policies were polarizing the society and provoking large-scale social discontent.

The social movements which played a vital role in ending the dictatorships were marginalized. The NGOs. Addressing this question, this book brings together leading international voices from academia, NGOs and the social movements.

It provides a comprehensive update to the NGO Can non-governmental organisations contribute to more socially just, alternative forms of development?/5(9).

Book Review: Social Inequality, Economic Decline, and Plutocracy: An American Crisis by Dale Johnson London: Palgrave Macmillan, ; pp.:. NGOs and social movements Convergences and divergences Marcelo Lopes de Souza P ractitioners involved with or working for non-governmental organisations (NGOs) usually believe their activities are supplementary to those developed by social movement activists.

Some of them even regard their organisation as somehow being part of a specific movement. Brazil: The Rural Landless Workers Movement (MST), with overactive members and overpeasant families settled in co-operatives throughout the country, represented the biggest and best organized social movement in Latin America.

The MST built a broad network of supporters and allies in other social movements, like the urban. NGOs, Social Movements, External Funding and Dependency literature on social movements in Latin America.

16 Th erefore, I agree with those scholars who urge careful study of the infi ghting Author: Fernand Vincent. The significant success of these social movements can be attributed in part to the rising force and legitimacy of NGOs since the adoption of the UDHR.

Indeed, one of the most significant areas in which the continuing elaboration and widening scope of human rights has intersected with increasing levels of globalization is the realm of global.

NGOs and social change: agents or facilitators. Jenny Pearce INTRODUCTION is a growing tension in some parts of Latin America - particularly Central America and Chile, where a great deal of external funding the disempowerment of the social movements of the s. The Chilean NGO world is split.

After two and a half decades of progress, the struggle for LGBT rights in Latin America started to experience a new form of backlash in the mids. Backlashes against LGBT progress are not new, but the current backlash in Latin America has a new element: the entry of evangelical churches as powerful veto players.

This chapter discusses how religious groups, in particular Cited by: 1. In the s the political climate in Latin America underwent changes influenced by the Cuban revolution and the many rural and urban guerrilla movements in the region.

Cultural movements, most notably the New Latin American Cinema and the new song movement, used their media to call for social and political change. Carmen Diana Deere, director of the Center for Latin American Studies at the University of Florida and former president of the Latin American Studies Association, is the coauthor of Empowering Women: Land and Property Rights in Latin ick S.

Royce is assistant scientist in the department of agricultural and biological engineering at the University of Florida. Introduction: Financial Independence Among NGOs and Social Movements1 literature on social movements in Latin America.

16 Th erefore, I agree. In the s and s, networks of a social movement were appearing through Latin America and the Caribbean, movements that, in the beginnings of the XXI century established a modest political and cultural revolution in the region, whose expressions were the public recognition of racism as a problem and the creation of entities for racial equality and the representation of.

NGO-ization refers to the professionalization, bureaucratization, and institutionalization of social movements as they adopt the form of nongovernmental organizations (NGOs). It led to NGOs' depoliticizing discourses and practices of social term has been introduced in the context of West European women's movements, but since the late s has been employed.

Since the s, I have been connected with feminist and women’s movements in Pdf, Latin America, and globally, while conducting research on and with them.

My current work focuses on feminist protest, activist assemblages, and the (mis)encounters of feminism and. Sonia Alvarez reconsiders what she had earlier labelled ‘the Latin American feminist NGO boom’ of the s. She download pdf reflections on how and why, at least in that region of the world, we may be moving beyond it.

Alvarez revisits the notion of NGO‐ization, then reviews the crucial ‘movement work’ performed by NGOs that was often obscured by that by: Indigenous Movements in Latin America: Class oppression and racial discrimination, often ebook with a further sexual repression of women, merge to form systems of domination that for centuries have subjugated indigenous peoples to the interests of a ruling white or mestizo elite in Latin America.