Gender, land, and land rights
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Gender, land, and land rights tribes and caste Hindus by Prasanta Kumar Acharya

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Published by Abhijeet Publications in Delhi .
Written in English


Book details:

About the Edition

Study conducted in Kandhamal and Khurda, districts of Orissa, India.

Edition Notes

StatementP.K. Acharya, R.P. Mohanty
ContributionsMohanty, R. P. (Ramesh P.), 1963-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHD880.A-ZK (H7)+, HD879.O75 A24 2010
The Physical Object
Paginationxxi, 128 p. :
Number of Pages128
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24454133M
ISBN 109380031327
ISBN 109789380031323
LC Control Number2010319308
OCLC/WorldCa502013493

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Understanding Women’s Land Rights is the XIII volume in the series ‘Land Reforms in India’, initiated by the Lal Bahadur Shastri National Academy of Administration, Mussoorie. The XI and XIII. Under formal law[12], women have equal property rights in countries and equal inheritance rights in 93 countries. However, the Social Institutions and Gender Index of the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development found that in 79 countries where women have equal rights to own and access land in formal law, discriminatory practices curtail such rights in practice[13]. Get this from a library! Agrarian change, gender and land rights. [Shahra Razavi;] -- This collection of cutting-edge articles focuses on recent shifts in thinking about land rights, particularly as they relate to women. Leading feminist scholars in the field provide searching. ‘This book makes a major contribution in the field of land rights thereby opening up once again the debate on land reforms in a unique and distinct manner. If the book scores because of the novelty of its arguments, the interdisciplinary focus and its innovative perspective, it is because is has incorporated over twenty years of research and scholarship in gender studies.’.

sustainable land uses. This book, like others in the series, iv land, such as rights to sell the land, rights to use the land through a lease, Gender and access to land 5 or rights to travel across the land, may be pictured as “sticks in the bundle”, each of which may be held by a different party. Land Rights, Gender Equality, & Women’s Empowerment Silvia Petrova E3/Land and Urban, USAID Geospatial Analyst & Gender Adviser Janu John Dwyer, The Cloudburst Group. 2 sell land (“laws on the books”) • Real equality – Women receive / are able to access the. This paper introduces a Legal Assessment Tool (LAT) for gender‐equitable land tenure that was developed by the Gender and Land Rights Database (GLRD) of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) for the purpose of providing prompt, targeted and effective policy and regulatory advice to countries working towards gender‐equitable land tenure. The interrelationship between secure land rights and economic development has gained increasing recognition, as a driver of economic development around the world. For indigenous peoples and communities, women and other vulnerable groups, secure land rights are fundamental for reducing poverty and boosting their shared prosperity.

Reliable, sex-disaggregated data on land is crucial for highlighting disparities in land rights between women and men. This helps us improve policy formulation and monitor progress towards gender equality in agriculture and land tenure. To create gender equity, whether on the basis of human rights or for reasons of economic efficiency, then the principal challenges for land administration are: to understand and acknowledge the complexity of property rights regimes as they relate to the dynamic roles of . BOOK REVIEWS A Field of One's Own: Gender and Land Rights in South Asia by Bina Agarwal New York: Cambridge University Press, $ cloth, $ paper, pp. A Field of One's Own: Gender and Land Rights in South Asia is the first major study of gender and land rights in the region. In an intellectual tour de force, Bina Agarwal. In rural South Asia, few women own land and even fewer control it. Drawing on a wide range of sources, including field research, the author addresses the reason for this imbalanc In this comprehensive analysis of gender and property throughout South Asia, Bina Agarwal argues that the most important economic factor affecting women is the gender /5(1).