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  1. Gender: Science or Ideology?David Tomasi - manuscript
    An examination of Sex and Gender under the most recent scientific discoveries in the areas of neuroscience, endocrinology, biology, psychology, medicine, and linguistics. Presented as part of the Conference "Gender: Ideology or Science?" at the "Accademia Tiberina," Rome, Italy, November 25, 2022.
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  2. Disrupting Epistemic Injustice: Gender Equality and Progressive Philippine Catholic Communities.Hazel Biana, Mark A. Dacela & Rosallia Domingo - 2022 - Intersections: Gender and Sexuality in Asia and the Pacific (48).
    In this paper, we discuss specific epistemic injustices suffered by gender minorities in the Philippines. We also show that societal changes have been evident throughout the years. We review some progressive Philippine Catholic communities' sustainable development efforts toward gender equality or toward the eradication of discrimination, marginalisation, and violence based on a person's sexual orientation, gender identity, or gender expression (SOGIE). Despite these epistemic injustices, we reveal that there are ways by which gender disorientations may be disrupted by progressive Philippine (...)
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  3. Canberra Planning for Gender Kinds.Jade Fletcher - 2023 - Journal of Social Ontology 9 (1).
    In this paper I argue that the Canberra Plan is ill-equipped to offer a satisfactory theory of gender. Insofar as the Canberra Plan aims to provide a general and unified approach to philosophical theorising, this is a significant problem. I argue that this deficit in their method stems from the robust role assigned to pre-theoretical beliefs in constructing philosophical analyses. I utilise a critical conception of ideology to explain why our pre-theoretic beliefs about certain social kinds are likely to deliver (...)
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  4. Haslanger, Marx, and the Social Ontology of Unitary Theory: Debating Capitalism’s Relationship to Race and Gender.Aaron Berman - 2022 - Journal of Social Ontology 8 (1).
    Taking up a recent critique of Nancy Fraser by Sally Haslanger, this paper defends the primary thesis of Marxist-Feminist unitarytheory that the systematic reproduction of modern forms of racial and gendered oppression is due to their co-articulation with thereproduction of capitalist social relations against three criticisms offered by Haslanger. It develops its defense of Fraser’s articulation of unitary theory by acknowledging a social ontological deficit in that theory insofar as it does not contain a theory of thesocial construction of human (...)
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  5. The Gender Politics of Physical Beauty and Racial Integration.Elvira Basevich - 2023 - Dialogue 62 (1):63-67.
    RésuméEn réponse à l'article de D. C. Matthew, « Racial Integration and the Problem of Relational Devaluation », j'examine la politique de la beauté physique à l'intersection entre les catégories de race et de genre. J’évalue et je rejette l'affirmation de Matthew selon laquelle être perçu comme physiquement attrayant se traduit à coup sûr soit par un bon traitement, soit par une haute estime de soi. Je soutiens que, au contraire, le genre peut fonctionner comme un moyen de contrôle social, (...)
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  6. The Attractive Criminal: Do Defendants' Attractiveness, Crime, and Juror Gender Affect Punitiveness and Verdict?Victoria Tumilty - 2022 - Aletheia: The Alpha Chi Journal of Undergraduate Scholarship 7 (2).
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  7. The contribution of underwater cultural heritage to gender equality: an iconographic analysis of shipwrecks.Elena Perez-Alvaro - forthcoming - Journal for Cultural Research:1-14.
    This article will examine how underwater cultural heritage research can be an essential tool for reaching gender equality in the maritime world. It will examine the interplay of male and female identities in the maritime world of the past through the analysis of works of art depicting shipwrecks. This will make it possible to investigate the social representation of gender roles and produce ground-breaking research on the consequences of past history in current gender conceptions. The importance of this research is (...)
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  8. Implicit Bias, Intersectionality, Compositionality.Jules Holroyd, James Chamberlain, Robin Scaife & Ben Jenkins - 2023 - Philosophical Psychology.
    Recent empirical work attempts to investigate how implicit biases target those facing intersectional oppression. This is welcome, since early work on implicit biases focused on single axes of discrimination, such as race, gender, or age. However, the success of such empirical work on how biases target those facing intersectional oppressions depends on adequate conceptualizations of intersectionality and empirical measures that are responsive to these conceptualizations. Surveying prominent recent empirical work, we identify failures in conceptualizations of intersectionality that inform the design (...)
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  9. Gender bias perpetuation and mitigation in AI technologies: challenges and opportunities.Sinead O’Connor & Helen Liu - forthcoming - AI and Society:1-13.
    Across the world, artificial intelligence (AI) technologies are being more widely employed in public sector decision-making and processes as a supposedly neutral and an efficient method for optimizing delivery of services. However, the deployment of these technologies has also prompted investigation into the potentially unanticipated consequences of their introduction, to both positive and negative ends. This paper chooses to focus specifically on the relationship between gender bias and AI, exploring claims of the neutrality of such technologies and how its understanding (...)
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  10. Exposing implicit biases and stereotypes in human and artificial intelligence: state of the art and challenges with a focus on gender.Ludovica Marinucci, Claudia Mazzuca & Aldo Gangemi - 2023 - AI and Society 38 (2):747-761.
    Biases in cognition are ubiquitous. Social psychologists suggested biases and stereotypes serve a multifarious set of cognitive goals, while at the same time stressing their potential harmfulness. Recently, biases and stereotypes became the purview of heated debates in the machine learning community too. Researchers and developers are becoming increasingly aware of the fact that some biases, like gender and race biases, are entrenched in the algorithms some AI applications rely upon. Here, taking into account several existing approaches that address the (...)
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  11. Reply to Imbrišević: Moving Outside the Bubble of Gender Critical Feminism.Michael Burke - 2022 - Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 17 (2):223-239.
    ABSTRACT Despite the claim in Miroslav Imbrišević’s paper about differences between the positions of Jon Pike and myself, there are also significant overlaps. I endorsed the WR consultative process that Jon was part of, agreed that Jon had produced a compelling argument, and agreed with the lexical framework of the argument. Miroslav’s major contentions with my argument appears to be that it dresses up patriarchal outcomes in feminist clothes, and that it ignores the voices of women [athletes] in coming to (...)
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  12. In the Club? How Categorization and Contact Impact the Board Gender Diversity-Firm Performance Relationship.Andre Havrylyshyn, Donald J. Schepker & Anthony J. Nyberg - 2022 - Journal of Business Ethics 184 (2):353-374.
    Meta-analytic results show that board gender diversity is modestly associated with firm performance, but there is notable heterogeneity among findings. Board gender diversity allows access to women’s perspectives, potentially helping boards, but diversity can also trigger biases that exclude women directors, such that boards do not integrate meaningful perspectives. Addressing this problem, we leverage the categorization-elaboration model, contact theory, and critical mass theory to build new theory as to how men directors can serve as allies to women directors to better (...)
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  13. Wine, women, and song (of Songs): gender politics and identity construction in postexilic Israel.J. David Pleins - 2007 - In R. Carroll, M. Daniel & Jacqueline E. Lapsley (eds.), Character ethics and the Old Testament: moral dimensions of Scripture. Westminster John Knox Press.
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  14. Political Justice and the Capability for Responsibility.Yuko Kamishima - 2019 - Critical Horizons 20 (2):145-160.
    Iris Marion Young’s social connection model of responsibility faces one difficulty when dealing with a non-ideal case where actors, especially victims, lack what I call “capability for responsibility”. Without taking this problem into consideration, Young’s model could be criticized for blaming the victim for not taking their responsibility for political Justice. In this paper, I address this question by examining a case study taken from Japan where society is deeply structured in a mode that oppresses women. The first sections point (...)
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  15. Hierarchy, Gender.Marie Pauline B. Eboh - 2021 - In V. Y. Mudimbe & Kasereka Kavwahirehi (eds.), Encyclopedia of African Religions and Philosophy. Springer Verlag. pp. 291-293.
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  16. Gender and Age Bias in Commercial Machine Translation.Federico Bianchi, Tommaso Fornaciari, Dirk Hovy & Debora Nozza - 2023 - In Helena Moniz & Carla Parra Escartín (eds.), Towards Responsible Machine Translation: Ethical and Legal Considerations in Machine Translation. Springer Verlag. pp. 159-184.
    The main goal of Machine Translation (MT) has been to correctly convey the content in the source text to the target language. Stylistic considerations have been at best secondary. However, style carries information about the author’s identity. Mostly overlooking this aspect, the output of three commercial MT systems (Bing, DeepL, Google) make demographically diverse samples from five languages “sound” older and more male than the original texts. Our findings suggest that translation models reflect demographic bias in the training data. This (...)
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  17. Else Voigtländer on Sexual Difference: An Early 20th-Century Gender Theory?Ute Gahlings - 2023 - In Íngrid Vendrell Ferran (ed.), Else Voigtländer: Self, Emotion, and Sociality. Springer, Women in the History of Philosophy and Sciences. pp. 181-197.
    In contributions to the Concise Dictionary of Sexual Science, an Encyclopedia of Human Sexual and Cultural Science in 1923 and 1926, and to the Journal of Sexual Science in 1923, Voigtländer exposes a critical attitude towards the biologically determined gender theories at that time. With her strong approach towards the culturalization of gender she reached a level of reflection similar to that of Edith Stein, and even seems to anticipate the sex-gender-discourse of the 1970s. This essay analyses Voigtländer’s approach to (...)
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  18. Psychologizing Politics, Neglect, and Gender: Applications of Voigtländer’s Scientific Characterology.Sophie Loidolt & Petra Gehring - 2023 - In Íngrid Vendrell Ferran (ed.), Else Voigtländer: Self, Emotion, and Sociality. Springer, Women in the History of Philosophy and Sciences. pp. 199-222.
    This chapter elaborates on the main features and influences of Voigtländer’s specific version of “scientific characterology,” as well as on the ideological and institutional contexts in which it became practical. It assesses and exemplifies its methodology, development, and application in three texts: one on “political positioning,” in which Voigtländer analyzes the divide between “nationalists” and “internationalists” in Germany after the First World War; one on “gender and neglect,” which is a co-authored piece with the racial hygienist Adalbert Gregor and was (...)
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  19. Gender, Sex and Market – “Can Sex Be a Service Like Any Other?”.Hanne Petersen - 2022 - In Niels Kærgård (ed.), Market, Ethics and Religion: The Market and its Limitations. Springer Verlag. pp. 221-236.
    This article links historical and religious views of morality with representations of gender and sex on the market. The intention has been to understand the trends towards commercialization of sex and intimate life in a late modernity where neoliberal economic theories could be in the process of losing the power they have had for several decades. Religious morality (understanding sex as sin), human rights (rejection of human slavery) and modernist feminism (claiming equality) clash with a neo-liberal discourse which legitimizes commercial (...)
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  20. Soul, Gender and Hierarchy in Plotinus and Porphyry: A Response to Mathilde Cambron-Goulet and François-Julien Côté-Remy’s “Plotinus and Porphyry on Women’s Legitimacy in Philosophy”.Jana Schultz - 2021 - In Isabelle Chouinard, Zoe McConaughey, Aline Medeiros Ramos & Roxane Noël (eds.), Women’s Perspectives on Ancient and Medieval Philosophy. Springer Verlag. pp. 201-209.
    In this paper, I will first add some thoughts on Cambron-Goulet and Côté-Remy’s analysis of the tension in Plotinus’ and Porphyry’s philosophy between the concept of the soul as genderless and the conceptual link between the soul becoming vicious and the soul becoming effeminate. I will argue that—despite of the emancipatory impulses in their philosophies—both Plotinus and Porphyry stick to conceptual connections which are constitutive for patriarchic discourses, especially to the conceptual link between being human, being male and being rational (...)
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  21. Analysis of the Intersection of Race and Gender in Feminist Movements.Jianing Wang - 2023 - In Olga Chistyakova & Iana Roumbal (eds.), Proceedings of The 7th International Conference on Contemporary Education, Social Sciences and Humanities (Philosophy of Being Human as the Core of Interdisciplinary Research) (ICCESSH 2022). Atlantis Press SARL. pp. 65-72.
    Gender equity is an issue long been discussed, in which the group of colored women’s voices gets more attention presently. Based on the established theoretical results on intersectionality and studies on American history of civil rights, this paper looks back on the racial-gender intersection in American feminist movements, at the same time explores its causes and significance, aiming to tease out the tortured process of racial and gender inequalities while trying to provide a reference for the ever-lasting marginal groups’ civil (...)
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  22. Review: Justice for Trans Athletes. [REVIEW]Miroslav Imbrisevic - 2023 - Nordic Sport Science Forum 1 (1):1-10.
    The book consists of 11 chapters which are grouped into three parts: I. Trans Inclusion; II. Trans Rights; III. Media Complicity in Trans Exclusion. I will discuss the chapters in parts I and II in detail. Part III might be of interest to students of media, but the papers are not directly relevant for policy decisions about trans inclusion.
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  23. Book Review: Review of King Gods of the Upper Air. How a Circle of Renegade Anthropologists Reinvented Race, Sex, and Gender in the Twentieth Century by Charles King. [REVIEW]Ian Jarvie - 2021 - Philosophy of the Social Sciences 51 (5):517-520.
    Philosophy of the Social Sciences, Ahead of Print.
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  24. Gender and first-person authority.Gus Turyn - 2023 - Synthese 201 (122):1-19.
    Following Talia Mae Bettcher, many philosophers distinguish between ethical and epistemic conceptions of the first-person authority that we have over our gender identities. Rather than construing this authority as explained by our superior epistemic access to our own gender identities, many have argued that we should view this authority as explained by ethical obligations that we have towards others. But such views remain silent on what we ought to believe about others’ gender identities: when someone avows their gender identity, should (...)
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  25. Gender: What Is It, And What Do They Want It To Be?Holly Lawford-Smith - forthcoming - In Sex Matters: Essays in Gender-Critical Philosophy. Oxford: Oxford University Press.
  26. Pavanello, Mariano: The Gender of Debt. The Last 50,000 Years. Newcastle upon Tyne: Cambridge Scholars Publishing, 2019. 147 pp. ISBN 978-​1-​5275-​3134-​5. Price: £ 58.99. [REVIEW]Brigitte Röder - 2021 - Anthropos 116 (1):264-266.
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  27. Explanatory integration and integrated explanations in Darwinian medicine and evolutionary medicine.Nina Kranke - 2022 - Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics 44 (1):1-20.
    Recently, two research traditions that bring together evolutionary biology and medicine, that is to say, Darwinian medicine and evolutionary medicine, have been identified. In this paper, I analyse these two research traditions with respect to explanatory and interdisciplinary integration. My analysis shows that Darwinian medicine does not integrate medicine and evolutionary biology in any strong sense but does incorporate evolutionary concepts into medicine. I also show that backward-looking explanations in Darwinian medicine are not integrated proximate-and-ultimate explanations but functional explanations that (...)
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  28. Sex and love in Simone de Beauvoir's 'Second Sex'.Sergio Volodia Cremaschi - manuscript
    The paper discusses how some Cartesian dualism, inherited from Sartre, is an obstacle to Beauvoir's project of a new comprehension of the feminine ‘situation', aimed at rescuing women from an 'inauthentic' self-definition. Suggestions coming from the phenomenological approach of a positive value of the bodily dimension as such, and hence of the feminine bodily dimension, are never fully spelt out, and Beauvoir falls back into the trap of grounding claims of equality between men and women on the assumption that bodily (...)
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  29. Investigating Domestic Violence and Abuse Through Linguistic Choices in Slum Child: A Gender-Based Study.Tarim Masood & Tazanfal Tehseem - 2022 - Journal of Social Sciences and Humanities 61 (2):49-69.
    _This study investigates how domestic violence and abuse have been portrayed in Bina Shah’s Slum Child. The study analyzes how women’s portrayal construes domestic violence, abuse, marginalization, and victimization. The study employs Thematic Roles given by Andrew and Radford, as cited in Saeed to explore the linguistic choices which are significant in reflecting the underlying ideology of the author. Research shows that the beats, mourns, screams, and shouts of the female characters as portrayed in the novel represent the distress, restraint, (...)
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  30. Die performative Oberflächlichkeit der Dinge. Design und die De-Konstruktion der Geschlechterverhältnisse.Julia Krumme - 2022 - Bielefeld: transcript.
    Die Einsicht, dass Sprache performativ Geschlecht herstellen kann, markiert seit langem den Kern des feministischen Mainstreams. Welche Rolle Alltagsgegenstände bei der Produktion spielen, ist in der Forschung bisher allerdings ein blinder Fleck. Eingebettet in das Feld des diskursiven Konstruktivismus und im Anschluss an Judith Butler und Michel Foucault zeigt Julia Krumme, welche affirmativ und subversiv performativen Möglichkeiten die Oberflächen gestalteter Objekte in sich bergen. Durch ihre interdisziplinäre Auseinandersetzung mit produktsprachlichen Theorien ermöglicht sie den Blick auf potenzielle Erweiterungen des Design-Begriffs.
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  31. Gender.Angela Curran & Carol Donelan - 2008 - In Paisley Livingston & Carl R. Plantinga (eds.), The Routledge Companion to Philosophy and Film. Routledge.
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  32. Gender and ethics in qualitative interviewing : research relationships in the context of a study of infertility in Portugal.Helena Machado & Susana Silva - 2011 - In Jeremy S. Duncan (ed.), Perspectives on ethics. Nova Science Publishers.
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  33. Hardwired for sexism? : approaches to sex/gender in neuroscience.Rebecca M. Jordan-Young & Raffaella I. Rumiati - 2012 - In Robyn Bluhm, Anne Jaap Jacobson & Heidi Lene Maibom (eds.), Neurofeminism: issues at the intersection of feminist theory and cognitive science. Palgrave-Macmillan.
  34. Gender in Indian Philosophy, Civilization, and Culture.Dr Krishna Kant Sharma - unknown
    This paper explores the foundations of gender in Indian philosophy, culture, and civilizations. What exactly gender is? Is this limited to humans’ male or female bodies or may be extended to other living, and nonliving beings? Such issues were expedited under the premises of ancient Indian texts in Sanskrit including Vedas, Upanishads, Grihyasutra, Smriti Granthas, Puranas, and the orthodox and unorthodox branches of Indian Philosophy. Therefore, the paper is based upon inferences drawn thereon, with the author being the key informant.
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  35. Mandating Diversity on the Board of Directors: Do Investors Feel That Gender Quotas Result in Tokenism or Added Value for Firms?Jessica M. Rixom, Mark Jackson & Brett A. Rixom - 2022 - Journal of Business Ethics 182 (3):679-697.
    Under resource dependence theory, firms should benefit from diverse boards of directors. Ethical arguments also highlight that boards should be as diverse as the stakeholders and communities that they serve. In an attempt to increase diversity and women’s presence on boards of directors, legislative efforts have enacted gender quotas. We examine how such efforts are perceived by U.S. market participants. We expect that when a firm operating under a quota law meets only the minimum requirement, investors will view the female (...)
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  36. Does Leader Character Have a Gender?Gouri Mohan, Gerard Seijts & Ryan Miller - forthcoming - Journal of Business Ethics:1-18.
    Virtues and character strengths are often assumed to be universal, considered equally important to individuals across cultures, religions, racial-ethnic groups, and genders. The results of our surveys and laboratory studies, however, bring to light subtle yet consistent gender differences in the importance attributed to character in leadership: women considered character to be more important to successful leadership in business than did men, and women had higher expectations that individuals should demonstrate character in a new leadership role. Further, the gender of (...)
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  37. The Normativity of Gender.R. A. Rowland - forthcoming - Noûs.
    There are important similarities between moral thought and talk and thought and talk about gender: disagreements about gender, like disagreements about morality, seem to be intractable and to outstrip descriptive agreement; and it seems coherent to reject any definition of what it is to be a woman in terms of particular social, biological, or other descriptive features, just as it seems coherent to reject any definition of what it is to be good or right in terms of any set of (...)
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  38. Gender diversities and sex education.Cris Mayo - 2022 - Journal of Philosophy of Education 56 (5):654-662.
    Journal of Philosophy of Education, EarlyView.
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  39. WOMAN: An Essentially Contested Concept.Madhavi Mohan - forthcoming - Dialogue:1-18.
    The literature on the metaphysics of gender is partially marked by a tension between conceptions that understand gender categories as importantly at least partly self-determined identities and those that understand them as social or cultural categories imposed upon others as a tool of oppression. I argue that this tension can be mediated by understanding gender categories as essentially contested. I then draw on “radical functionalism” to argue that, while, divorced of context, competing conceptions can simultaneously explicate an essentially contested concept, (...)
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  40. Categorical Injustice. Ásta - 2019 - Journal of Social Philosophy 50 (4):392-406.
  41. Tropical storm in the Philippines and in Vietnam: A critical need for gender‐based violence prevention.Saverio Bellizzi, Katherina Molek & Alessandra Nivoli - 2022 - Developing World Bioethics 22 (4):187-188.
  42. Gender as Name.Graham Bex-Priestley - 2022 - Journal of Ethics and Social Philosophy 23 (2).
    Many people believe that if you identify as a particular gender, then you are that gender. This paper is my attempt at making sense of this claim. I propose to conceive of genders as names: determined by the individual and not requiring any specific biological or psychological qualities, yet still important to the bearer.
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  43. Female Sports Participation, Gender Identity and the British 2010 Equality Act.Cathy Devine - 2021 - Sport, Ethics and Philosophy 16 (4):503-525.
    The inclusion of girls and women in sport at all levels depends on single sex categories for most sports from puberty onwards, because of the biological differences between the sexes. Most sport is, by definition, competitive; involving invasion games, teams, leagues, races, competitions and sometimes rankings, from foundation to excellence. Girls and women are underrepresented, particularly in traditional sport, as recognised by the UK Sports Councils and most governing bodies of sport. This paper uses feminist philosophy: Lister on androcentric citizenship, (...)
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  44. A Gender Perspective on Evidence. A Critical Asessment.Raymundo Gama - 2020 - Quaestio Facti 1.
    This paper offers a preliminary analysis of a gender perspective on evidence. It shows the connection between a gender perspective on evidence with feminism and feminist perspectives on evidence. It also shows that the scope of a gender perspective on evidence covers the entire field of Evidence. It finally shows that the corroboration requirement could be examined from a gender perspective. The corroboration requirement is inimical to the victims and strengthens a structural skepticism about her credibility.
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  45. Dianna Taylor, Sexual Violence and Humiliation: A Foucauldian-Feminist Perspective (Interdisciplinary Research in Gender). London and New York: Routledge, 2020. Pp. 128.Sara Cohen Shabot - 2021 - Foucault Studies 31.
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  46. Comparison of the Attitudes of Nursing Department Students Who Took and Did Not Take Gender Lessons Towards LGBTI Individuals.Yasemin Özyer & Ebru Özcan - 2022 - Türkiye Biyoetik Dergisi 9 (2):56-65.
    Comparison of the attitudes of students who take gender lessons and those who do not, towards LGBTI individuals. Methods: This descriptive and cross-sectional study was conducted with Nursing Students between 10.11.2021 and 02.01.2022. Sample selection was not made in the study, and 183 students willing to participate in the study were included in the study. Introductory Information Form and attitude scale towards LGBTI individuals were used to collect data. Descriptive statistics methods, Mann-Whitney U test, Kruskal-Wallis test were used in the (...)
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  47. The divine image and communion of persons: An examination of gender issues in John Paul II.Hyginus Chibuike Ezebuilo - 2020 - Philosophia: International Journal of Philosophy (Philippine e-journal) 21 (Special Issue).
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  48. The Way of Tenderness: Awakening Through Race, Sexuality, and Gender by Zenju Earthlyn Manuel.Wakoh Shannon Hickey - 2016 - Buddhist-Christian Studies 36 (1):237-241.
  49. Érotisme versus pornographie : 'évolution institutionnelle d'une frontière surveillée par le système juridique.Nathalie Nicolic - 2003 - Cités 3.
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  50. KAUFFMAN, STUART A., A World Beyond Physics. The Emergence and Evolution of Life, Oxford University Press, Oxford, 2019, 151 pp. [REVIEW]Andrés-E. Vergara-Ross - 2019 - Anuario Filosófico 52 (3):645-647.
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