6 edition of Neoliberalism and AIDS Crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa (International Political Economy Series (Palgrave Macmillan (Firm)).) found in the catalog.
September 4, 2004
by Palgrave Macmillan
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||208|
topics of the impact of structural adjustment, globalization and neoliberalism on the peoples of sub-Saharan Africa. In discussing these “concept metaphors” in anthropology, we will focus on the politics of health on the continent, with the spread of HIV/AIDS in sub-Saharan Africa as the key Size: KB. Neoliberalism: The Eastern European Frontier Jan Toporowski, , The Political Economy of Neoliberalism in Latin America Alfredo Saad-Filho, , Neoliberalism in Sub-Saharan Africa: From Structural Adjustment to NEPAD Patrick Bond, , Neoliberalism and South Asia: The Case of a Narrowing Discourse Matthew McCartney, , Author: Alfredo Saad-Filho.
The AIDS Crisis is Not Over Issue number (May ) Abstract Deadline: September 1, Co-Edited by Emily K. Hobson and Dan Royles. This issue of the Radical History Review will examine the politics of the HIV/AIDS pandemic. While it has been almost forty years since doctors first identified the disease in , new HIV infections are increasing in areas stricken by poverty and violent. Neoliberalism and the Forms of Civil Society in Kenya and South Africa. Civil Society’s Response to the HIV/AIDS Crisis in Africa. Pages Wamai, Richard G., Ph.D. Philanthropic Foundations and Civil Society in Sub-Saharan Africa. Pages Atibil, Christiana Lariba.
Zambia's opposition leader Hakainde Hichilema and five others were arrested two months ago on treason charges. As the court proceedings drag on, they remain in custody and have recently been. The sage handbook of neoliberalism 55 City Road, London: SAGE Publications Ltd doi: of the first community-based treatment programs for multi-drug resistant tuberculosis/HIV co-infection in sub-Saharan Africa. Nicholas (Routledge, ). He is currently working on a book project on the Irish financial crisis.
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The Begining [sic], progress and conclusion of the late war, with other interesting matters considered
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O'Manique critically examines the evolution of the policy response to AIDS in Sub-Saharan Africa through a feminist political economy lens, focusing on the relationship between neo-liberalism, the spread of AIDS and the hegemonic policy response.
Neoliberalism and AIDS Crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa th Edition by C. O'Manique (Author) ISBN Cited by: Get this from a library. Neoliberalism and AIDS crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa: globalization's pandemic.
[Colleen O'Manique]. Get this from a library. Neoliberalism and AIDS crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa: globalization's pandemic. [Colleen O'Manique] -- Despite two decades of AIDS control and prevention on the African continent, the spread of HIV continues unabated.
Critically examining the evolution of the policy response to AIDS in Africa over the. Neoliberal plague: AIDS and global capitalism.
While sub-Saharan Africa enjoyed a steady per capita growth rate of per cent The AIDS epidemic is a symptom of the crisis they have.
Chapter 1. Globalization and Health in sub-Saharan Africa Describes how the post-colonial experience in the s, economic crisis, and subsequent structural adjustment policies had devastating impacts on health and health care systems. Chapter 2. Neoliberalism in Postapartheid South Africa and the HIV/AIDS Epidemic.
Abstract. On one end of the spectrum of AIDS knowledges, AIDS is a microbe, understood through the tools of modern virology, immunology, and molecular biology; in the middle of the spectrum, it is a disease spread largely through culturally defined patterns of sexual behaviour; and on the other end, a virus whose prevalence and impact vary according to a country’s socio-economic and Author: Colleen O’Manique.
This article reviews the history of university development in Sub-Saharan Africa (SSA) and discusses the impact of neoliberal policies. This will be followed by an examination of the problems Author: James Ochwa-Echel.
Bernardo Useche and Amalia Cabezas, “The Vicious Cycle of AIDS, P overty, and Neoliberalism,” (Silver City, NM: International Relations Center, December 1, ).
W eb location: http. O’Manique, C () Neoliberalism and AIDS Crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa: Globalization’s Pandemic. Basingstoke: Palgrave-MacMillan. Forthcoming: O’Manique, C. and P.P. Fourie, Global Health & Security: Critical Feminist Perspectives Routledge, Articles & Book Chapters.
O’Manique, Colleen and Pieter Fourie. Barriers and Incentives to Orphan Care in a Time of AIDS and Economic Crisis: A Cross Sectional Survey of Caregivers in Rural Zimbabwe. BMC Public Health 6 (27). Joint United Nations Program on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) and World Health Organization (W HO) Sub Saharan Africa AIDS Epidemic Update Regional Summary.
Keohane, Robert. "Rick Rowden's The Deadly Ideas of Neoliberalism - How the IMF has Undermined Public Health and the Fight Against AIDS is a masterful account of the little known link between ideologically distorted "mainstream" economic theories, IMF policies, and the deadly impact these can have on developing countries.
An activist and an extremely well-read Author: Rick Rowden. It is Us book Neoliberalism, HIV/AIDS, and the Occupational Health and Safety of South African Public Sector Nurses By Jennifer R.
Zelnick, Charles Levenstein, Robert Forrant, John WoodingAuthor: Jennifer R. Zelnick. AIDS and Power explains why social and political life in Africa goes on in a remarkably normal way, and how political leaders have successfully managed the AIDS epidemic so as to overcome any threats to their power.
Partly because of pervasive denial, AIDS is not a political priority for electorates, and therefore not for democratic leaders either. AIDS, Politics, and Music in South Africa; AIDS, Politics, and Music in South Africa the book argues that music is central to understanding how AIDS interventions operate.
This book elucidates a hidden world of meaning in which people sing about what they cannot talk about, where educators are blamed for spreading the virus, and in which Cited by: The period since the s has seen sustained pressure on Africa's political elite to anchor the continent's development strategies in neoliberalism in exchange for vitally needed development assistance.
Rafts of policies and programmes have come to underpin the relationship between continental governments and the donor communities of the West and particularly their institutions of.
Thabo Mbeki’s AIDS Denialism: Neoliberalism, Government and Civil Society in South Africa ). Despite being one of the richest countries in Sub-Saharan Africa, as well as being the regions only truly industrial economy, South Africa has been viewed as failing to address the crisis.
again frustrating an effective response to an HIV. Distorted forms of capital accumulation and class formation associated with neoliberalism continue to amplify Africa’s crisis of combined and uneven development.
A new, supposedly home-grown strategy, the New Partnership for Africa’s Development (NEPAD), corresponds to neoliberalism and relies upon compliant African politicians. Although the AIDS pandemic is now coming under control in most African countries “nearly 9 percent of sub-Saharan 15 to 49 year olds are living with HIV/AIDS”.
76 Around two thirds of people living with HIV/AIDS globally are living in Africa and half of these are in ten countries: Angola, Botswana, Lesotho, Malawi, Mozambique, Namibia. Africa Under Neoliberalism: The Politics of Change Since by Nana K. Poku (E Africa Under Neoliberalism: Under The Neoliberalism: Africa Nana K.
(E Politics by Since Poku Change of Poku of Change Under Politics (E by K. The Since Africa Neoliberalism: Nana; $. Disclaimer. The views expressed in guest posts belong solely to the author and in no way reflect the official opinion of the Johns Hopkins University Press.Africa’s debt crisisworsened during the era of globalisation.
From tosub-Saharan Africa’s total foreign debt rose from US$60 billion to US$ billion, and the ratio of debt to GDP rose from 23 per cent to 66 per cent. Hence, Africa now repays more than it File Size: KB.AIDS is caused by a human immunodeficiency virus (HIV), which originated in non-human primates in Central and West various sub-groups of the virus acquired human infectivity at different times, the global pandemic had its origins in the emergence of one specific strain – HIV-1 subgroup M – in Léopoldville in the Belgian Congo (now Kinshasa in the Democratic Republic of the.