3 edition of Neoliberalism and AIDS crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa found in the catalog.
Neoliberalism and AIDS crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa
Includes bibliographical references (p. 180-197) and index
|Series||International political economy series, International political economy series (Palgrave Macmillan (Firm))|
|LC Classifications||RA643.86.A357 O46 2004|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 207 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||207|
|LC Control Number||2003067400|
Neoliberalism’s triumph also reflects the failure of the left. When laissez-faire economics led to catastrophe in , Keynes devised a comprehensive economic theory to replace it. In the same vein, Ezeonu () connects the neoliberal policies implemented by the IFIs in sub-Saharan Africa that led to creation of the conditions necessary for outbreak of the AIDS epidemic Author: Ifeanyi Ezeonu.
This section builds on the consensus that neoliberalism has negatively impacted the fight against HIV/AIDS in developing countries (Rowden, ; Harvey, ; Johnson, ; Gill, ; Mindry, ) suggesting that AIDS remains fatal in Africa, despite having been downgraded to chronic in the West, because of a neoliberal global order which. Neoliberalism and University Education in Sub-Saharan Africa James R. Ochwa-Echel1 Abstract 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 facing universities in the region. The following questions will.
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 facing universities in the region. The following questions will be explored: (a) Are the existing universities in SSA serving the development needs of the region? 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.
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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 by: Introduction. 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.
It explores the ways in which AIDS has been constructed as a 'development' problem and how AIDS knowledges and institutions have evolved and have shaped interventions in the AIDS sector.
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. This book looks at Africa's involvement in contemporary neoliberal globalization, paying particular attention to the social, economic, political, and cultural cost of the unbalanced structure of global wealth and power between Africa and the rest of the : Palgrave Macmillan US.
This book explains how issues of governance lie at the heart of understanding and combating the HIV/AIDS crisis in Africa. It reviews the debates surrounding the root causes of the pandemic and its continuing proliferation and examines the local and global socio-political forces that have contributed to the spread and impact of the : Palgrave Macmillan UK.
Has neoliberalism finally arrested under development in Africa. Bringing together leading researchers and analysts to examine key questions from a multidisciplinary perspective, this book involves a fundamental departure from orthodox analysis which often predicates colonialism as.
In short, much of Africa today is still mired in ’a crisis in development’, i.e., an economy seized by the general incapacity to generate a sustained improvement in the standard of living. You can retrieve the full paper in different formats by clicking on "Options for this Publication", on the right.
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.
Although ultimate responsibility for responding to the HIV/AIDS crisis in a timely and effective manner rests with African governments, in reality it was the international donor community that determined Africa's health priorities, agendas and strategies over the last 40 years.
4 It typically contributed about 20% of the funds needed to cover public health expenditures, and sometimes up to. The official number of acquired immune deficiency syndrome (AIDS) cases worldwide since the start of the epidemic passed the 1 million mark near the end of —a fact that was covered in a six-sentence story on an inside page of The New York Times (January 4, ).
Moreover, given the chronic underreporting and under-diagnosis in developing countries, the actual number of AIDS cases may be. According to Harrison, neoliberalism and structural adjustment cannot exist without interfering agendas of agents from the contributing organization or country acting as authors, exemplified by the USA’s policy encouragement of strong protectionism and a heavy desire to subsidize.
Books. 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. 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. The Children of Africa Confront Aids: From Vulnerability to Possibility (Research in International Studies.
Africa Series No, 80). Ohio University Press, Frank Ham. Aids in Africa: How did it Ever Happen. Kachere Series, Colleen O'Manique. Neoliberalism and the Aids Crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa (International Political Economy. Table of Contents. Africa Under Neolibealism, Nana Poku and Jim Whitman 2.
Neoliberalism and Economic Growth in Contemporary Africa, Augustin Kwasi Fosu and Eric Kehinde Ogunleye 3. As the Global Commodity Super-Cycle Ends, Africans Continue Uprising Against ‘Africa Rising’, Patrick Bond 4.
Sub-Saharan Africa only has percent of the world's population but, last year, 70 percent of its new HIV infections ( out of million) and 67 percent of its AIDS. AIDS has been a devastating plague in much of sub-Saharan Africa, yet the long-term implications for gender and sexuality are just emerging.
AIDS and Masculinity in the African City tackles this issue head on and examines how AIDS has altered the ways masculinity is lived in Uganda—a country known as Africa’s great AIDS success story.
Nana Poku is Research Professor of Health Economics at the Health Economics and AIDS Research Division (HEARD) at the University of KwaZulu-Natal, South Africa. He was formerly Executive Director, United Nations Commission on HIV/AIDS and Governance in Africa (–05) and Director of Operational Research, World Bank AIDS Treatment Acceleration Programme (–06).Format: Paperback.
Countries in Sub-Saharan Africa (SSA) continue to struggle economically since the massive decline of the s. For instance, according to Gilbert (), million people in SSA lived on a dollar a day in In addition, the World Bank () indicates that SSA had an external debt of US$, million in In the quest to resolve the crisis, governments in the region sought Cited by: 2.
Oloka-Onyango, J., and D. Udagama. Economic, Social and Cultural Rights: Globalization and its Impact on the Full Enjoyment of Human Rights. Re- port prepared for United Nations Economic and Social Council Commission on Human Rights.
O’Manique, C. Neoliberalism and AIDS Crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa. Basingstoke: Palgrave-Macmillan. But there is some hope for change. Using case studies from Egypt and North Africa, Nigeria, Sudan, and elsewhere in Sub-Saharan Africa, Ray Bush illustrates that there is resistance to neoliberal policies, and that struggles over line, mining, and resources can shape real alternatives to existing globalization.Get this from a library!
Neoliberalism and AIDS crisis in Sub-Saharan Africa: globalization's pandemic. [Colleen O'Manique].NEOLIBERALISM AND DEPENDENCE: A CASE STUDY OF THE ORPHAN CARE CRISIS IN SUB-SAHARAN AFRICA CHRISTINE CONCETTA GIBSON ABSTRACT Scholars have examined the impacts of neoliberal policies on women, children, small farmers and more, but little attention has been paid to the impact of these policies on : Christine Concetta Gibson.