By Kate Bedford
A nuanced critique of the way the realm financial institution encourages gender norms via its guidelines, constructing Partnerships argues that monetary associations are key avid gamers within the international enforcement of gender and kin expectations.By combining research of files produced and subsidized by means of the area financial institution with interviews of worldwide financial institution staffers and case stories, Kate Bedford offers an in depth exam of gender and sexuality within the rules of the world's greatest and so much influential improvement establishment. taking a look simultaneously at monetary and gender coverage, Bedford connects reform of markets to reform of masculinities, mortgage agreements for export advertising to pamphlets for indigenous young people advising day-by-day genital bathing, and makes an attempt to bolster associations after the Washington Consensus to efforts to advertise loving couplehood based on monetary main issue. In doing so, she finds the transferring relationships among improvement and sexuality and the ways that gender coverage affects debates concerning the way forward for neoliberalism.Providing a multilayered account of ways gender-aware guidelines are conceived and carried out via the realm financial institution, constructing Partnerships demonstrates in addition how institutional practices form improvement.
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Additional resources for Developing Partnerships: Gender, Sexuality, and the Reformed World Bank
The restructuring of normative heterosexuality has also been positioned as empowering to the poor, and a range of policy entrepreneurs within the Bank attempt to sell their gender interventions on the grounds that they will generate loving couples. This end result can be marketed as integral to global, regional, national, and local projects; to ethnic and class projects; to religious projects; and, certainly, to feminist projects. Alliances are hence generated with a range of actors interested in reforming poor men, in reviving gender harmony, and in regenerating the family.
Chapter 3 traces the organization’s gender activities down to the country level, moving from analysis of policy documents to the experiences of policymakers. It asks how gender specialists in the Bank’s Ecuadorian resident mission make sense of their activities, how they try to ﬁt gender into the Bank’s organizational mandates, and how such mandates constrain feminist policy output. I focus on two particularly signiﬁcant constraints: the requirement that gender interventions improve efﬁciency and the imperative to include men to encourage complementary gender partnerships.
This seemed particularly apparent when, in 1999, Wolfensohn launched an ambitious plan for a Comprehensive Development Framework addressing new concerns such as corruption, civil society strengthening, HIV/AIDS, disability, and issues involving youth—former Bank staffer Moises Naím characterized it as the ultimate evidence of “goal congestion” (1994, 3). Conversely, other critics of the Bank have dismissed much of Wolfensohn’s agenda as rhetorical window dressing on preserved neoliberal models, as “old wine in new bottles” (Cling, Razaﬁndrakoto and Roubaud 2003, 111).