Gender-Based Violence in Times of COVID: Mexico, Guatemala, Nicaragua, El Salvador, Belize, Honduras and the Caribbean
Authors:Devost, Madeleine, Arts & Sciences UndergraduateUniversity of Virginia Gulas, SethUniversity of Virginia Marsh, StrattonUniversity of Virginia Guevara, Anthony, Arts & Sciences UndergraduateUniversity of Virginia Martinez, Angel, Arts & Sciences UndergraduateUniversity of Virginia Prince, Lauren, Arts & Sciences UndergraduateUniversity of Virginia Rodriguez Rosales, Diana, AS-American StudiesUniversity of Virginia Schmidt, OliviaUniversity of Virginia Stavig, Evan, Arts & Sciences UndergraduateUniversity of Virginia
Study conducted as part of the University of Virginia’s Diplomacy Lab program in connection with the U.S. State Department, inquiring into the nature of gender-based violence in Mexico, Nicaragua, Guatemala, Honduras, El Salvador, Belize and parts of the Caribbean during the first year of the COVID-19 pandemic, including a focus on Indigenous and Afro-descendant communities in the region.
gender-based violence, violence against women, Caribbean, Latin America, LGBTQ, intersectionality, indigenous
Contributors:Sweeney, LeanUniversity of Virginia Samimi, Safa Jon, Arts & Sciences UndergraduateUniversity of Virginia Kechner, Nancy, LB-Univ Librarian-GeneralUniversity of Virginia Stender, Melanie, MD-CANC Cancer CenterUniversity of Virginia Weimer, Keith, LB-Univ Librarian-GeneralUniversity of Virginia Randall, KateUniversity of Michigan Sawyerr, CeliaUniversity of Michigan Tran-Phuong, LinhUniversity of Michigan Aragón, LauraPan-American Development Foundation Castillo, GabyPan-American Development Foundation Zoeller, ChloePan-American Development Foundation Lili, ErikaLunas del Sur, Oaxaca Díaz Cruz, YesicaLunas del Sur, Oaxaca Rus, JanUniversidad de Ciencias y Artes de Chiapas Lilliott, LizPacific Institute of Research and Evaluation Kaplan, Claire, Women's CenterUniversity of Virginia White, Latoria, Women's CenterUniversity of Virginia Thompson, Jay, Bureau of Western Hemisphere AffairsU.S. State Department
University of Virginia
Center for Global Inquiry and Innovation, University of Virginia
Produced by the students in HILA 4993, Independent Study in in Latin American History, Prof. Lean Sweeney, Corcoran Department of History