Gendered Perspectives on International Development (GPID) Working Papers publish scholarly work on global social, political, and economic change and its gendered effects in developing nations. GPID cross-cuts disciplines, bringing together research, critical analyses, and proposals for change. GPID recognizes diverse processes of international development and globalization, and new directions in scholarship on gender relations.
The goals of GPID are to promote research that contributes to gendered analysis of social change; to highlight the effects of international development policy and globalization on gender roles and gender relations; and to encourage new approaches to international development policy and programming. GPID Working Papers are article-length manuscripts by scholars from a broad range of disciplines, disseminating materials at a late stage of formulation that contribute new understandings of women's and men's roles and gender relations amidst economic, social, and political change. Individual papers in the series address a range of topics, such as gender, violence, and human rights; gender and agriculture; reproductive health and healthcare; gender and social movements; masculinities and development; and the gendered division of labor.
The members of the GPID Editorial Board are prominent scholars in their respective fields and work in conjunction with the managing editor to preserve the quality of the peer review process and the quality of GPID Working Papers. Members serve for a three-year term, with the option of continuing service at term end.
The Working Papers are a peer-reviewed series that draws work from senior scholars, graduate students, and faculty at all stages. Our authors retain the copyright to their papers, allowing them to republish their work elsewhere. Current papers in the series address a range of topics including gender, violence, and human rights; gender and agriculture; reproductive health and healthcare; gender and social movements; masculinities and development; and the gendered division of labor. We particularly encourage manuscripts that bridge the gap between research, policy, and practice.
If you are interested in submitting a manuscript to the series, please send a 150 word abstract summarizing the paper's essential points and findings to Dr. Amy Jamison, Editor, or Kelly Birch Maginot, Managing Editor, at . If the abstract suggests your paper is suitable for the GPID Working Papers, the full paper will be invited for peer review and publication consideration.