Date of Award
Dr. Rachel Luft
Dr. Susan Mann
Dr. Pam Jenkins
The reproductive justice movement gives a voice and representation to women of color whose experience of reproductive control is impacted by intersecting layers of oppression. This thesis uses an intersectional approach to develop the concept of racial reproductive control logics, which describes the relationship between racial logics and racial patterns of reproductive control. The study uses qualitative interviews and content analysis of organizational material to explore how the reproductive justice movement is influenced by racial reproductive control logics.
Jolly, Nicole, "Racial Reproductive Control Logics and the Reproductive Justice Movement" (2012). University of New Orleans Theses and Dissertations. 1449.
Gender and Sexuality Commons, Inequality and Stratification Commons, Politics and Social Change Commons, Quantitative, Qualitative, Comparative, and Historical Methodologies Commons, Race and Ethnicity Commons, Social Control, Law, Crime, and Deviance Commons