Treating AIDS in Uganda and South Africa: Semi-Authoritarian Technologies in Gendered Contexts of Insecurity

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingBook chapterResearchpeer-review

Abstract

The concept of security has often narrowly focused on issues surrounding the protection of national borders from outside threats. However, a richer idea of human security has become increasingly important in the past decade or so. The aim is to incorporate various dimensions of the downside risks affecting the generalized well-being or dignity of people. Despite this rising prominence, the discourses surrounding human security have neglected to address the topic of gender, particularly how issues of poverty and underdevelopment impact women’s and men’s experiences and strategies differently.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationGendered Insecurities, Health and African Development
EditorsAmal Fadlalla, Howard Stein
Number of pages21
PublisherRoutledge
Publication date2012
Pages50-71
Chapter2
ISBN (Print)0415597846, 978-0415597845
Publication statusPublished - 2012
Externally publishedYes
SeriesRoutledge Studies in Development Economics
ISSN1359-7884

Cite this

Richey, L. A. (2012). Treating AIDS in Uganda and South Africa: Semi-Authoritarian Technologies in Gendered Contexts of Insecurity. In A. Fadlalla, & H. Stein (Eds.), Gendered Insecurities, Health and African Development (pp. 50-71). Routledge. Routledge Studies in Development Economics