CRIAWCanadian Research Institute for the Advancement of Women
References in periodicals archive ?
Eichier, Sexism in Research and its Policy Implications (Ottawa: CRIAW, 1983); R.
Mirlande touched CRIAW with her generosity and her determination, but also with her desire to work together," Robinson said.
None of the CRIAW conferences, for example, used gender in its title (see Clippingdale, 1996, pp.
See, for example, journals such as founding editor Margrit Eichler's Canadian Newsletter for Research on Women (later Resources for Feminist Research); Atlantis; collections such as Marylee Stephenson (1973) and Angela Miles and Geraldine Finn (1982 and 1989); edited collections of articles from annual CRIAW conferences (sometimes published in the journals above--see Atlantis, 1977 and Resources for Feminist Research, 1980); and books such as Mary O'Brien (1981) and Dorothy Smith (1987).
According to Statistics Canada, the CRIAW study points out, Canadian women do about $300 billion worth of unpaid work every year.
The Canada Beijing Facilitating Committee (which helped NGOs plan their participation) is preparing an accessible guide to the PFA, Take Action for Equality, Development and Peace, available in May 1996; to order a copy contact the CBFC c/o CRIAW, 151 Slater Street, Ottawa K1P 5H3, tel.
Lise Martin, executive director of the Canadian Research Institute for the Advancement of Women said that CRIAW nurtured the development of the alliance ever since the Fourth World Conference in Beijing.
CRIAW awarded Sharon Batt, author of the blockbuster Patient No More, published by Gynergy Press of Prince Edward Island, the Laura Jamieson prize for best non-fiction feminist book published in English Canada.
During the same period of time that the Canadian Journal of Feminist Ethics was founded at Concordia, CRIAW arranged for feminists with an interest in feminist ethics to meet at its annual conference in Fredericton in the fall of 1986.