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Title [sv]
Genus och politiska kunskapskulturer i Polen, Sverige och Tyskland
Title [en]
Gender and Political Cultures of Knowledge in Germany, Poland, and Sweden
Abstract [en]
The shift towards a so-called knowledge society has generated a rapidly growing scholarly interest in how knowledge is produced in different societal domains and how varied forms of knowledge, ranging from scientific, popular to tacit, encounter one another under conditions that are characterized by a kind of paradox. On the one hand, scientific knowledge is increasingly important for societal development and integration and, on the other hand, as a site of objectivity, certainty and impartiality scholarly knowledge has come under siege. It is assumed that science has lost its traditional status of relative autonomy and thus become increasingly interwoven with other societal spheres. A new reflexive and transgressive mode of knowledge production is identified, and not least represented by feminist and gender studies. The aim of the project is to explore the interaction between gender, knowledge and politics in Poland, Sweden and Germany under this conditions of societal and political change. The research will focus on two policy areas: gender equality and biomedicine. The analysis will explore the changes in the legal and institutional framework since 2000 and the transformation from women and gender towards intersectionality and diversity. In what ways has scientific expertise contributed to the shape of these political fields? What roles does gender research play in political knowledge production? Which mechanisms can explain the similarities and differences between political knowledge cultures in both countries? These are the overarching research questions the project seeks to answer. The study relates to two research fields: feminist policy analysis and studies of scientific expertise in political decision-making processes. By combining these two perspectives, this research will provide an innovative contribution to the analysis of gender politics and to research into politics and knowledge production in general. Political knowledge cultures are conceived as cross-border configurations that influence the generation, dissemination and evaluation of politically relevant and legitimate knowledge. The aim is to analyse how different types of knowledge are negotiated and translated in communicative processes. The project is expected to identify the conditions of gender-aware knowledge production in politics and to provide results that can improve future decision-making processes. The study has an interdisciplinary design and combines approaches from gender studies, sociology of knowledge and political science. The project will apply a feminist discursive institutionalist approach.
Publications (10 of 14) Show all publications
Narkowicz, K. & Korolczuk, E. (2019). Searching for feminist geographies: mappings outside the discipline in Poland. Gender, Place and Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography, 26(7-9), 1215-1222
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Searching for feminist geographies: mappings outside the discipline in Poland
2019 (English)In: Gender, Place and Culture: A Journal of Feminist Geography, ISSN 0966-369X, E-ISSN 1360-0524, Vol. 26, no 7-9, p. 1215-1222Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

Feminist geography in Poland does not exist as a sub-discipline of geography. While there are individual Polish geographers pushing for feminist perspectives, most feminist analyses of issues relating to place, space and politics of location can be found within gender studies or feminist sociology. In this sense, feminist geography in Poland cannot compare to Anglophone feminist geography and attempts to incorporate it within such an established field risks being reductive. Instead, in this report, we shift the focus to the scholarship and activism that does exist in Poland, outside of geography. This contribution focuses on shedding light on geographical questions such as the body, the city and gendered geopolitics that have been recurring themes in gender studies, feminist sociology and feminist activism in Poland. We conclude by pointing to the need to mobilise broadly, and internationally, between disciplines with the intention of de-centering dominant knowledges. For feminist scholarship this is particularly important in the context of recent political successes of right-wing forces.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Routledge, 2019
Keywords
feminist geographies, feminist movements, feminist sociology, gender studies, Poland, post-socialism
National Category
Gender Studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-38124 (URN)10.1080/0966369X.2018.1554559 (DOI)000469554300001 ()2-s2.0-85064826032 (Scopus ID)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, A 78/2014
Available from: 2019-05-10 Created: 2019-05-10 Last updated: 2020-03-09Bibliographically approved
Kulawik, T. (2019). Upheavals in Political Epistemology: The Clash between Democratized Expertise and Antigenderism in Germany. In: : . Paper presented at European Conference on Politics and Gender (ECPG) ECPR (European Consortium for Political Research) Standing Group on Gender and Politics, Amsterdam, July 4-6, 2019..
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Upheavals in Political Epistemology: The Clash between Democratized Expertise and Antigenderism in Germany
2019 (English)Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

In recent decades, theorizing about societal and political transformations has become closely intertwined with claims about new modalities of knowledge production. Exemplary of these changes has been the remaking of the policy–science nexus. Traditional technocratic and hierarchical policy-making styles have been gradually reshaped by more horizontal participatory procedures in which “expert” knowledge is not synonymous with “scientific” knowledge. These developments imply recognition of feminist knowledge and academia as politically relevant “gender expertise” in many European countries, including Germany. However, in about 2005, public campaigns against the “ideology of gender” or “genderism” began to question the scientific character of gender research as a discipline.  This paper advances feminist approaches to the expertise–policy nexus by deploying the concept of political epistemologies and drawing on the insights from science and technology studies that have been moving it from a linear “knowledge utilization approach” towards a notion of co-production and boundary-crossing configurations. The “male-stream” shows that countries differ enormously with regard to the ways in which they institutionalize expertise and assess knowledge claims in political processes. This analysis explores the German political knowledge regime through the lens of such comparative typologies. It focuses on the period from 2000 onwards, which has been marked by major reform projects within the field of gender policies. This era has encompassed a double transformation: one from women and gender towards intersectionality and diversity as well as one represented by the shift in the contact zone between expertise and politics, developing from an expertise embedded primarily within government and public bodies into a horizontal web of advisory systems. Drawing on interview data and documentary analysis, this article considers the following questions: What institutional and epistemic mechanisms can account for Germany’s knowledge regime? What impact is anti-genderist mobilization having on political epistemology?

National Category
Gender Studies Social Sciences Interdisciplinary
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-39100 (URN)
Conference
European Conference on Politics and Gender (ECPG) ECPR (European Consortium for Political Research) Standing Group on Gender and Politics, Amsterdam, July 4-6, 2019.
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, 78/2014_OSS
Available from: 2019-10-01 Created: 2019-10-01 Last updated: 2019-10-14Bibliographically approved
Korolczuk, E. & Graff, A. (2018). Co się stało z naszym światem?: Populizm, gender i przyszłość demokracji. In: Przemysław Czapliński & Joanna B. Bednarek (Ed.), Prognozowanie przyszłości: Myślenie z wnętrza kryzysu (pp. 249-280). Gdańsk: Wydawnictwo Naukowe Katedra
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Co się stało z naszym światem?: Populizm, gender i przyszłość demokracji
2018 (Polish)In: Prognozowanie przyszłości: Myślenie z wnętrza kryzysu / [ed] Przemysław Czapliński & Joanna B. Bednarek, Gdańsk: Wydawnictwo Naukowe Katedra , 2018, p. 249-280Chapter in book (Refereed)
Abstract [pl]

W rozdziale próbujemy odpowiedzieć na pytania: Co się stało z naszym światem? Co zrobić, aby odzyskać przyszłość? Naszym zdaniem kluczowa jest szeroko rozumiana kwestia płci i opieki, czyli gender. Pokazujemy, że choć liberalny mainstream wie już, że o gender wypada co pewien czas wspomnieć, częściej też dopuszcza do głosu kobiety, ale chyba nie bardzo rozumie, dlaczego należy to robić. Gender to pewien nadmiar, dodatek do tego, co stanowić ma rdzeń opcji liberalnej – demokracji proceduralnej, trójpodziału władzy i wolnego rynku. Co więcej, feminizm na co dzień bywa niewygodny. Po pierwsze, komplikuje ulubioną kategorię liberałów jaką jest abstrakcyjnie pojmowana „jednostka”. Po drugie, utrudnia przyjazne relacje z Kościołem, uważane w naszej polityce za sine qua non wyborczego sukcesu. I wreszcie dlatego, że gdyby  potraktować żądania feministek poważnie, to część panów musiałaby się posunąć i na szpaltach gazet, i w ławach poselskich. Kobiety wciąż są na pozycji petentek i wciąż słyszą: tak, równość płci jest ważna, ale po pierwsze są sprawy pilniejsze, a po drugie – społeczeństwo polskie jest zbyt konserwatywne, trzeba z tym poczekać. Opozycja parlamentarna, zamiast budować spójną przeciwwagę dla prawicowej wizji świata, próbuje siedzieć okrakiem na genderowej barykadzie, Kościołowi oferując świeczkę a ruchowi kobiecemu ogarek. Nawet po Czarnych Protestach i Strajkach Kobiet – masowych mobilizacjach bez precedensu w ciągu ostatniej dekady – kwestie równościowe wciąż z trudem przebijają się do głównego nurtu publicznej debaty. W swojej analize wskazujemy, że brak namysłu nad gender wśród polskich obrońców demokracji może stać się gwoździem do ich trumny. Najwyższy czas, by obóz progresywny zrozumiał, że gender nie jest dodatkiem ale rdzeniem konfliktu, i to zarówno w kulturowym jak i ekonomicznym jego wymiarze.

 

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Gdańsk: Wydawnictwo Naukowe Katedra, 2018
Keywords
populism, gender, politics, feminism
National Category
Gender Studies Political Science
Research subject
Politics, Economy and the Organization of Society; Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-39108 (URN)9788365155979 (ISBN)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, A 78/2014
Available from: 2019-10-02 Created: 2019-10-02 Last updated: 2019-10-08Bibliographically approved
Korolczuk, E. & Graff, A. (2018). Gender as ‘Ebola from Brussels’: The Anti-colonial Frame and the Rise of Illiberal Populism. Signs (Chicago, Ill.), 43(3), 797-821
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Gender as ‘Ebola from Brussels’: The Anti-colonial Frame and the Rise of Illiberal Populism
2018 (English)In: Signs (Chicago, Ill.), ISSN 0097-9740, E-ISSN 1545-6943, Vol. 43, no 3, p. 797-821Article in journal (Refereed) Published
Abstract [en]

This article examines the recent wave of grassroots mobilizations opposing gender equality, LGBT rights and sex education, which vilify the term gender in public debates and policy document. The anti-gender movement emerged simultaneously in various locations after 2010. We argue that it is not just another wave of anti-feminist backlash, or a new tactic of the Vatican in its ongoing efforts to undermine gender equality, but a new ideological and political configuration, which emerged in response to global economic crisis of 2008 and the ongoing crisis of liberal democracy. The backlash of the 80s and 90s combined neo-conservatism with market fundamentalism (which is to some extent still the case with neoconservative Christian fundamentalists in the US and elsewhere), while the new movement – though in many ways a continuation of earlier trends – tends to combine  gender conservatism with a critique of neoliberalism and globalization. Liberal elites are presented as “colonizers”; “genderism” is demonized as an ideology imposed by the world’s rich on the poor. Thanks to the anti-colonial frame, anti-genderism has remarkable ideological coherence and great mobilizing power: right-wing populists have captured the imagination and hearts of large portions of local populations more effectively than progressive movements have managed to do. The article examines the basic tenets of anti-genderism, shedding light on how this ideological construct contributes to the contemporary transnational resurgence of illiberal populism. We argue that today’s global right, while selectively borrowing from liberal-left and feminist discourses, is in fact constructing a new universalism, an illiberal one. While the examples discussed are mostly from Poland, the pattern is transnational, and our conclusions may have serious implications for feminist theory and activism.  

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
University of Chicago Press, 2018
Keywords
gender, anti-gender, populism, knowledge, right-wing, feminism
National Category
Gender Studies Political Science
Research subject
Politics, Economy and the Organization of Society
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-39106 (URN)10.1086/696691 (DOI)000432224800002 ()2-s2.0-85046896156 (Scopus ID)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, A 78/2014
Available from: 2019-10-02 Created: 2019-10-02 Last updated: 2019-10-02Bibliographically approved
Kulawik, T. (2018). The Paradoxes of Political Epistemology: Democratization of Expertise Versus Antigenderism in Germany. In: : . Paper presented at ECPR (European Consortium for Political Research) General Conference, Hamburg, August 22-25, 2018..
Open this publication in new window or tab >>The Paradoxes of Political Epistemology: Democratization of Expertise Versus Antigenderism in Germany
2018 (English)Conference paper, Oral presentation with published abstract (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

In the last decades, theorizing about societal and political transformations have been closely intertwined with claims about new modalities of knowledge production. A reflexive mode of knowledge was identified and assumed that science has lost its traditional status of relative autonomy and thus becomes increasingly interwoven with other societal spheres. Exemplary for this changes was the transformation of classical research universities towards a more application-oriented mode of scientific knowledge. The institutionalization of women´s and gender studies as post-academic interdisciplinary field corresponds with this socially distributed, system of knowledge production. Equally important has been the remaking of the policy-science nexus. Scientific claims in political processes have become increasingly publicly contested, especially in new policy areas such as ecological and genetic technologies and not least in the field of gender policies. The traditional technocratic and hierarchical policy-making style has been gradually reshaped by more horizontal participatory procedures in which “expert” knowledge is not synonymous with “scientific” knowledge. The past decades have seen a growing commitment by governments to public involvement, and public dialogue in governance, which have been classified as democratization of expertise. These developments implied a recognition of feminist knowledge and academia as politically relevant “gender expertise,” in many European countries, also in Germany. Parallel to this processes, since around 2005 public campaigns against the “ideology of gender” or “genderism” started to question the scientific character of gender research as a discipline. This paper explores the interplay between gender, knowledge, and policy-making in Germany within the field of gender equality within this highly contradictory constellation. Feminist research about the science-policy-politics nexus has been for quite some time a remarkable gap in feminist political science, but has been expanding in the last couple of years (Bustelo, Ferguson and Forest 2016; Cavaghan 2017). “Male-stream” shows that countries differ enormously with regard to the ways in which they institutionalize expertise and assess knowledge claims in political processes (Jasanoff 2005; Campbell and Pedersen 2010; Weingart and Lentsch 2010). In terms of gender policies, Germany presents a puzzling case. While (West) Germany was until quite recently very reluctant to remodel its strong male-breadwinner gender regime, it has since the 1970s established one of the largest gender equality machineries in Europe. Germany’s gender equality institutions have, however, not prevented it from becoming a notorious laggard with regard to the implementation of relevant European Union directives (Liebert 1999; Lang 2009). This paper deploys a novel perspective. It launches the concept of political epistemologies drawing on insights from science and technology studies, which have been pioneering research focusing on the policy-science nexus and moving it from a linear “knowledge utilization approach” towards a notion of co-production and boundary-crossing configurations. It will pursue the following questions: In what ways has scientific expertise contributed to the shape of these political fields? What institutional and epistemic mechanisms can account for the detected knowledge regime? Which impact has the anti-genderist mobilization on the political epistemology?

Keywords
Gender, Knowledge, Activism, Policy-Making
National Category
Gender Studies Social Sciences Interdisciplinary
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-39099 (URN)
Conference
ECPR (European Consortium for Political Research) General Conference, Hamburg, August 22-25, 2018.
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, 78/2014_OSS
Available from: 2019-10-01 Created: 2019-10-01 Last updated: 2019-10-10Bibliographically approved
Korolczuk, E. (2017). Mass protests against abortion ban and the awakening of Polish civil society. Broker online
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Mass protests against abortion ban and the awakening of Polish civil society
2017 (English)Other (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.))
Place, publisher, year, pages
Broker online, 2017
Keywords
Black Protests, women's movement, feminism, abortion, reproductive rights, Poland
National Category
Gender Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-33819 (URN)1415/3.1.1/2014 (Local ID)1415/3.1.1/2014 (Archive number)1415/3.1.1/2014 (OAI)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, A 78/2014
Note

Blog-article published 12 June 2017

Available from: 2017-12-07 Created: 2017-12-07 Last updated: 2019-10-02Bibliographically approved
Korolczuk, E. (2017). Ruch feministyczny a kwestia socjalna: lekcje z przeszłości i wyzwania przyszłości. In: Elżbieta Korolczuk; Julia Kubisa; Dorota Szelewa (Ed.), Ruch feministyczny w Polsce a kwestia socjalna: (pp. 20-27). Warszawa: Freidrich-Ebert-Stiftung
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Ruch feministyczny a kwestia socjalna: lekcje z przeszłości i wyzwania przyszłości
2017 (Polish)In: Ruch feministyczny w Polsce a kwestia socjalna / [ed] Elżbieta Korolczuk; Julia Kubisa; Dorota Szelewa, Warszawa: Freidrich-Ebert-Stiftung, 2017, p. 20-27Chapter in book (Other academic)
Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Warszawa: Freidrich-Ebert-Stiftung, 2017
Series
Warszawskie debaty o polityce społecznej ; 26
National Category
Gender Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-39126 (URN)978-83-64062-27-8 (ISBN)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, A 78/2014
Available from: 2019-10-07 Created: 2019-10-07 Last updated: 2019-10-07Bibliographically approved
Graff, A. & Korolczuk, E. (2017). Towards An Illiberal Future: Anti-Genderism and Anti-Globalization. Global Dialogue, 7(1), 27-30
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Towards An Illiberal Future: Anti-Genderism and Anti-Globalization
2017 (English)In: Global Dialogue, ISSN 2519-8688, Vol. 7, no 1, p. 27-30Article in journal (Other (popular science, discussion, etc.)) Published
Abstract [en]

Gender matters in global politics. After the US elections, we know this better than ever: the mass appeal of Trump’s blatant misogyny is just a part of the problem. Populism in the US and elsewhere feeds not only on economic instability and fear, but also on anxieties around gender relations, (homo)sexuality and reproduction. In country after country, critiques of what conservatives (especially Catholics) term “gender” or “genderism” – gender equality policies, sex education, LGBTQ and reproductive rights – have helped to mobilize men as well as women, paving the way for populist leaders. This article argues that while opposition to feminism and gender equality policies is not new, the current upsurge marks a departure from the previous neoconservative paradigm: social conservatism is now explicitly linked to hostility towards global capital.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
International Sociological Association, 2017
National Category
Gender Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-33815 (URN)1415/3.1.1/2014 (Local ID)1415/3.1.1/2014 (Archive number)1415/3.1.1/2014 (OAI)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, A 78/2014
Available from: 2017-12-07 Created: 2017-12-07 Last updated: 2019-10-07Bibliographically approved
Korolczuk, E. & Graff, A. (2017). “Worse than communism and nazism put together”: War on Gender in Poland. In: Kuhar, R & D. Paternotte (Ed.), Anti-gender Campaigns in Europe: mobilizing against equality (pp. 175-194). London and New York: Rowman & Littlefield International
Open this publication in new window or tab >>“Worse than communism and nazism put together”: War on Gender in Poland
2017 (English)In: Anti-gender Campaigns in Europe: mobilizing against equality / [ed] Kuhar, R & D. Paternotte, London and New York: Rowman & Littlefield International, 2017, p. 175-194Chapter in book (Refereed)
Abstract [en]

This chapter examines the mobilization against “gender” which has spread across Poland since 2012, pointing to both local specificities and links to the transnational context. As we will show in the present analysis, while Polish anti-genderism is part of a boarder transnational trend (a fact long invisible to most of Poland’s liberal defenders of gender), some aspects of this phenomenon are indeed locally embedded. The campaign has consisted of many initiatives undertaken by the Catholic Church and conservative groups to fight gender equality education and legislation, sexual and reproductive rights, as well as the very use of the term “gender” in policy documents and public discourse. Polish anti-gender campaigners claim that their aim is to protect the Polish family (especially children) against feminists and the “homosexual lobby”; to defend authentic Polish cultural values (which are equated with Catholic values) against the foreign influence of the corrupt West and liberal European Union. Targets include sexual education, ratification of the Istanbul Convention and gender equality policies more broadly.

In our view, the current wave of anti-gender mobilization in Poland is not business as usual or another wave of conservative backlash, but a new ideological and political configuration, which successfully combines the local and the transnational, making possible a politically effective mass movement. We argue that the success of anti-gender mobilization can be explained by its leaders’ skillful references to ordinary people’s dignity and their identity as an oppressed majority. Anti-genderism consistently presents itself as an effort to defend authentic indigenous values against foreign forces and corrupt elites – a discourse which we interpret as a variant of right-wing appropriation of the anti-colonial frame. What may be construed as an Eastern European peculiarity is that in the region gender tends to be discredited as totalitarian ideology as exemplified by the following statement made in 2013 by Polish Bishop Tadeusz Pieronek: “Gender ideology is worse than communism and Nazism put together”. While the contested policies are coming from the West and are presented as Western impositions, genderism itself is seen as a vast project of social engineering rooted in Marxism and comparable to Stalinism. This tension or ambivalence persists in many of the documents and statements examined here: genderism is demonized as a cultural imposition a foreign body that is Western and Eastern at the same time.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
London and New York: Rowman & Littlefield International, 2017
Keywords
gender, anti-gender, Europe, ultraconservative movements, religion, feminism, LGBT, populism
National Category
Gender Studies
Research subject
Politics, Economy and the Organization of Society
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-39107 (URN)9781786600004 (ISBN)9781783489992 (ISBN)9781786600011 (ISBN)
Funder
The Foundation for Baltic and East European Studies, A 78/2014
Available from: 2019-10-02 Created: 2019-10-02 Last updated: 2019-10-07Bibliographically approved
Korolczuk, E. (2016). Bunt kobiet AD 2016: skąd się wziął i czego nas uczy?. In: Agata Czarnacka (Ed.), Przebudzona rewolucja: Prawa reprodukcyjne kobiet w Polsce. Raport 2016 (pp. 31-42). Warsaw: Fundacja im. Izabeli Jarugi-Nowackiej
Open this publication in new window or tab >>Bunt kobiet AD 2016: skąd się wziął i czego nas uczy?
2016 (Polish)In: Przebudzona rewolucja: Prawa reprodukcyjne kobiet w Polsce. Raport 2016 / [ed] Agata Czarnacka, Warsaw: Fundacja im. Izabeli Jarugi-Nowackiej , 2016, p. 31-42Chapter in book (Other academic)
Abstract [pl]

Masowe protesty przeciwko projektowi całkowitego zakazu aborcji w 2016 okazały się sukcesem. Udało się nie tylko zmobilizować do działania setki tysięcy kobiet, ale też wymusić na rządzących zmianę decyzji. Projekt Ordo Iuris został odrzucony po pierwszym czytaniu w Sejmie i choć nie była to z pewnością ostatnia próba zaostrzenia prawa aborcyjnego w Polsce, udało się wygrać przynajmniej tę bitwę. Skala i zasięg protestów pokazują ogromny potencjał zaangażowania kobiet, które nie mieszkają w wielkich miastach i które nie uczestniczyły do tej pory w życiu politycznym, a przynajmniej nie tak aktywnie jak przy okazji Czarnych Protestów. Okazało się, że polskie społeczeństwo obywatelskie nie jest bynajmniej uśpione i apatyczne, ale aktywne i gotowe do wyjścia na ulice, gdy sytuacja tego wymaga. Ten rozdział stara się odpowiedzieć na pytania: dlaczego kobiety zmobilizowały się właśnie w tym momencie i jak to się stało, że w 2016 roku doszło do masowego buntu Polek.

Place, publisher, year, edition, pages
Warsaw: Fundacja im. Izabeli Jarugi-Nowackiej, 2016
Keywords
social movements, women's movement, feminism, reproductive rights, abortion, Poland
National Category
Gender Studies
Research subject
Baltic and East European studies; Politics, Economy and the Organization of Society
Identifiers
urn:nbn:se:sh:diva-33491 (URN)1415/3.1.1/2014 (Local ID)978-83-938196-3-8 (ISBN)1415/3.1.1/2014 (Archive number)1415/3.1.1/2014 (OAI)
Available from: 2017-09-25 Created: 2017-09-25 Last updated: 2019-10-02Bibliographically approved
Principal InvestigatorKulawik, Teresa
Co-InvestigatorKorolczuk, Elzbieta
Co-InvestigatorFreidenvall, Lenita
Coordinating organisation
Södertörn University
Funder
Period
2015-01-01 - 2017-12-31
Keywords [sv]
Östersjö- och Östeuropaforskning
Keywords [en]
Baltic and East European studies
National Category
Gender StudiesPolitical Science (excluding Public Administration Studies and Globalization Studies)
Identifiers
DiVA, id: project:1696Project, id: 78/2014_OSS