Catherine Akurut

, effectively nullifying gender specificities and differences in CRSV experiences. This raises an important question: whether ignoring the differences in gender roles is in fact ‘gender-inclusion’ and whether humanitarian organisations are simply extending services meant for women to men. This review considers the literature on gender inclusion and male victims of sexual violence, finding that there is a tendency for humanitarian organisations to simply extend SGBV services

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs
Open Access (free)
Governing Precarity through Adaptive Design
Mark Duffield

downturn, rather than problematise informality, developmentalists now praise it as an authentic and valued expression of community mutuality and gender inclusion ( Becker, 2004 ). Through such progressive reinscription, the informal sector has been repackaged through projects like ‘Bottom of the Pyramid’ economics ( Prahalad, 2006 ) or ‘inclusive capitalism’ as an eligible and eager development and business partner. Consider, for example, UNDP’s (2008) homely appraisal of NGO-assisted informality as a low-cost welfare infrastructure for

Journal of Humanitarian Affairs