University of Amsterdam, Amsterdam, The Netherlands
This explorative study focuses on how first- and second-generation migrant women of Turkish and Moroccan descent in the Netherlands cope with increasing stigmatization – both individually and collectively. This study applies stigma coping responses identified in the psychological literature to qualitative interviews and focus group discussions with migrant women and migrant women’s organizations. The results help to uncover the dynamic changes of responses to stigmatization over time and detect differences between individual- and collective-level strategies. Furthermore, while most studies tend to omit the importance of intersecting social markers (e.g. gender and ethnicity) when it comes to dealing with stigmatization, this study explores how women’s coping strategies might be influenced by the intersection of their generational status, age, educational level, and ethno-nationality/cultural background. The findings have important implications for both stigmatization research and for Dutch policy makers.
Kevin Stainback, Department of Sociology, Purdue University, 700 W. State Street, West Lafayette, IN 47907-2059; e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org.
A growing literature examines the organizational factors that promote women’s access to positions of organizational power. Fewer studies, however, explore the implications of women in leadership positions for the opportunities and experiences of subordinates. Do women leaders serve to undo the gendered organization? In other words, is women’s greater representation in leadership positions associated with less gender segregation at lower organizational levels? We explore this question by drawing on Cohen and Huffman’s (2007) conceptual framework of women leaders as either “change agents” or “cogs in the machine” and analyze a unique multilevel data set of workplaces nested within Fortune 1000 firms. Our findings generally support the “agents of change” perspective. Women’s representation among corporate boards of directors, corporate executives, and workplace managers is associated with less workplace gender segregation. Hence, it appears that women’s access to organizational power helps to undo the gendered organization.
La Fondation ADREA est partenaire de l'association CAP SAAA qui aide les personnes lourdement handicapées à s'insérer par le sport.
Le projet soutenu par la Fondation ADREA en 2015 s’intitule"CAP RUGBY". Il permet d'aider les personnes lourdement handicapées à mieux s'insérer dans la vie en leur permettant de pratiquer un sport de manière ludique et adapté.
L'association CAP Sport Art Aventure Amitié (CAP SAAA)intervient dans les centres de rééducation auprès de personnes récemment accidentées afin de les initier au rugby fauteuil et de les aider à retrouver du plaisir par le sport.
Suivez l'actualité de cette association, ainsi que les matchs organisés tout au long de l'année sur www.capsaaa.net our sur la page Facebook CAPSAAA-PARIS.
As Geoffrey Pearson memorably noted in 1983, ‘The word hooligan made an abrupt entrance into common English usage, as a term to describe gangs of rowdy youths, during the hot summer of 1898.’2 Nevertheless, the behaviour that would preoccupy the press and public in 1898 was far from novel. Descriptions of youth gang fighting in the metropolis had been circulating from the early 1880s. Moreover, street-based youth gang conflicts had already been identified as a significant problem in three key English cities from the 1870s, and the fights between gangs of youths that can be found in London from the 1880s were remarkably similar to those that had troubled Manchester and Salford, Birmingham and Liverpool since a decade or so earlier.3 The extent to which such conflicts represented new forms of youthful delinquency and/or street violence is debatable: there are significant continuities with the older models of street disorder as well as with the descriptions of ‘organised gangs’ of ruffians that would follow in the early twentieth century.4 In this chapter the intention is not to simply revisit the hooligan ‘panic’, but rather to place it within a longer trajectory of concerns about street violence and disorder. Thus late-Victorian and Edwardian depictions of young men (and in some cases women) ‘holding the street’, what Pearson describes as a ‘violent ritual of territorial supremacy’, echo the crowds of hustling thieves and pickpockets who ‘pushed’, ‘pulled’, ‘jostled’, ‘surrounded’ and ‘hustled’ the crowds and pedestrians of the earlier nineteenth-century metropolis.5
Lorsque vous êtes diagnostiqué très jeune sourd profond, vous vous dîtes que vous n'êtes pas bien parti dans la vie. Comment surmonter la surdité et les obstacles qu'elle met sur votre chemin ? Alternant humour et moments d'émotion, anecdotes savoureuses et réflexions, l'auteur nous raconte les aventures et les mésaventures, les difficultés et les cocasseries du handicap.
Ce blog est destiné à permettre le partage d'informations pratiques, professionnelles et scientifiques concernant les questions de discrimination, d'intégration des minorités, et plus largement des rapports à l'Altérité
Il ne s'intéresse pas uniquement aux sports, mais pointe spécifiquement ces activités culturelles particulières et omniprésentes de nos jours