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For instance, in this special issue of the CJUR Maya Seshia reports on her interviews with street sex-trade workers who have endured the violence, marginalization, and stigmatization emanating from the intersecting systemic forces that prevail in the inner city--namely, patriarchy and colonialism.
The authors would like to thank Susan Prentice, Maya Seshia, Jim Silver, and the two anonymous CJUR reviewers for their helpful feedback on various versions of this paper.
This issue was examined closely by Buckland and Martin in the first WIRA sponsored issue (CJUR 14:1 Summer 2005) in the article "Two-Her Banking: The Rise of Fringe Banks in Winnipeg's Inner City." Kohm's article concludes that victimization of welfare recipients could be decreased by the establishment of a community-based financial institution that is responsive to their needs.
Produced by the Institute of Urban Studies, University of Winnipeg, CJUR has always relied upon the strong support of academics and practitioners to help ensure that the quality of the journal has been maintained.
Dan has been a true supporter of CJUR and has devoted the last few years to helping increase the subscriber base and to exploring new ideas and concepts.
Special appreciation goes to Michelle Swanson of CJUR for her proficient production work.
The present, special issue of CJUR also heralds a new direction for the journal.
It is my pleasure to present, to the valued subscribers of CJUR and Plan Canada, our first joint publication.
On behalf of CIP I would like to express our Institute's appreciation to CJUR for their partnership in this enterprise and to David Brown for his pioneering efforts in making this journal happen, and to extend special congratulations to the editor, Ian Skelton and to our contributors for creating this first issue.
Further, the publication of this material in association with CJUR, a well established scholarly journal with strict peer review procedures, ensures that the issue will include high quality contributions about planning in Canada that might otherwise have been directed to international journals that are not readily available to many Canadian planning practitioners.
(2) All this in addition to the CJUR, Plan Canada, and other regular journals.
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