By Ilja A. Luciak
"Gender equality and significant democratization are inextricably linked," writes Ilja Luciak. "The democratization of important the United States calls for the entire incorporation of ladies as electorate, applicants, and workplace holders." In After the Revolution: Gender and Democracy in El Salvador, Nicaragua, and Guatemala, Luciak exhibits how former guerrilla girls in 3 relevant American international locations made the transition from insurgents to mainstream political gamers within the democratization process.
Examining the function of ladies within the a number of phases of progressive and nationwide politics, Luciak starts with girls as contributors and leaders in guerrilla pursuits. girls contributed tremendously to the innovative fight in all 3 international locations, yet thereafter many similarities ended. In Guatemala, ideological disputes lowered women's political effectiveness at either the intra-party and nationwide degrees. In Nicaragua, even if women's rights grew to become a secondary factor for the progressive get together, girls have been still in a position to positioned the difficulty at the nationwide schedule. In El Salvador, girls took prime roles within the innovative social gathering and have been in a position to comprise women's rights right into a vast reform time table. Luciak cautions that whereas energetic measures to increase the political function of ladies have bolstered formal gender equality, in basic terms the joint efforts of either sexes may end up in a winning transformation of society in response to democratic governance and substantial gender equality.
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Additional resources for After the Revolution: Gender and Democracy in El Salvador, Nicaragua, and Guatemala: Gender and Democracy in El Salvador, Nicaragua and Guatemala
After the Revolution: Gender and Democracy in El Salvador, Nicaragua, and Guatemala: Gender and Democracy in El Salvador, Nicaragua and Guatemala by Ilja A. Luciak