6 found
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  1. Language Rights: Exploring the Competing Rationales.Ruth Rubio-Marin - 2003 - In Will Kymlicka & Alan Patten (eds.), Language Rights and Political Theory. Oxford University Press. pp. 52--73.
  2. Gender and Collective Reparations in the Aftermath of Conflict and Political Repression.Ruth Rubio-Marín - 2010 - In Will Kymlicka & Bashir Bashir (eds.), The Politics of Reconciliation in Multicultural Societies. Oxford University Press.
  3.  1
    The Gender of Constitutional Jurisprudence.Beverley Baines & Ruth Rubio-Marin (eds.) - 2004 - Cambridge University Press.
    To explain how constitutions shape and are shaped by women's lives, the contributors to this volume examine constitutional cases pertaining to women in twelve countries. Analyzing jurisprudence about reproductive, sexual, familial, socio-economic, and democratic rights, they focus constructively on women's claims to equality, asking who makes these claims, what constitutional rights inform them, how they have evolved, what arguments work in defending them, and how they relate to other national issues. Their findings reveal significant similarities in outcomes and in reasoning (...)
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  4. Global Gender Constitutionalism and Women's Citizenship: A Struggle for Transformative Inclusion.Ruth Rubio-Marin - 2022 - Cambridge University Press.
    Constitutions around the world have overwhelmingly been the creation of men, but this book asks how far constitutions have affirmed the equal citizenship status of women or failed to do so. Using a wealth of examples from around the world, Ruth Rubio-Marín considers constitutionalism from its inception to the present day and places current debates in their vital historical context. Rubio-Marín adopts an inclusive concept of gender and sexuality, and discusses the constitutional gender order as it has been shaped by (...)
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  5. Gender of Reparation.Ruth Rubio-Marín - 2006 - In Pablo De Greiff (ed.), The Handbook of Reparations. Oxford University Press.
  6. Women as Constitution-Makers: Case Studies From the New Democratic Era.Ruth Rubio-Marín & Helen Irving (eds.) - 2019 - Cambridge University Press.
    That a constitution should express the will of 'the people' is a long-standing principle, but the identity of 'the people' has historically been narrow. Women, in particular, were not included. A shift, however, has recently occurred. Women's participation in constitution-making is now recognised as a democratic right. Women's demands to have their voices heard in both the processes of constitution-making and the text of their country's constitution, are gaining recognition. Campaigning for inclusion in their country's constitution-making, women have adopted innovative (...)
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