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  • 1.
    Rahman, Laila
    et al.
    Univ Toronto, Canada.
    Du Mont, Janice
    Univ Toronto, Canada; Womens Coll Hosp, Canada.
    OCampo, Patricia
    Univ Toronto, Canada; St Michaels Hosp, Canada; St Michaels Hosp, Canada.
    Einstein, Gillian
    Linköping University, Department of Thematic Studies, The Department of Gender Studies. Linköping University, Faculty of Arts and Sciences. Univ Toronto, Canada; Womens Coll Hosp, Canada; Univ Toronto, Canada.
    Currently married womens present experiences of male intimate partner physical violence in Bangladesh: An intercategorical intersectional approach2019In: Global Public Health, ISSN 1744-1692, E-ISSN 1744-1706Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    In Bangladesh, one in five currently married women (CMW) presently experience male intimate partner physical violence (MIPPV). While previous studies analysed womens individual-level multiple locations-younger age, lower education, income, and poverty in an additive manner, we took an intersectional approach to look at the effects of their multiple intersectional locations on MIPPV. Using McCalls intercategorical intersectional approach, we examine how womens intersectional locations are associated with their odds of experiencing MIPPV. Our sample from a 2015 nationally representative survey comprised 14,557 CMW living with their spouses. Thirty-four percent of CMW are young, 49% below primary educated, 19% income earning, 23% poor, and 25% experience MIPPV. We found that CMW in their dual disadvantaged younger age-lower education and single disadvantaged higher education-poor locations have 13.57% (95% CI, 9.25, 17.89) and 12.02% (95% CI, 6.87, 17.17) (respectively) higher probabilities of experiencing MIPPV than their counterparts in the corresponding dual privileged older age-higher education and higher education-nonpoor locations. Consistent with intersectionality theory, instead of prioritising a few groups over others (i.e. Oppression Olympics), we recommend building intersectional solidarity with women, men and communities to disrupt the underlying socio-economic-educational-legal-political structures and processes that have sustained these marginalised locations.

  • 2.
    Skop, Michelle
    et al.
    Univ Toronto, Canada.
    Lorentz, Justin
    Sunnybrook Hlth Sci Ctr, Canada.
    Jassi, Mobin
    Univ Toronto, Canada.
    Vesprini, Danny
    Univ Toronto, Canada.
    Einstein, Gillian
    Linköping University, Department of Thematic Studies, The Department of Gender Studies. Linköping University, Faculty of Arts and Sciences. Univ Toronto, Canada; Womens Coll Res Inst, Canada.
    Guys Dont Have Breasts: The Lived Experience of Men Who Have BRCA Gene Mutations and Are at Risk for Male Breast Cancer2018In: American Journal of Men's Health, ISSN 1557-9883, E-ISSN 1557-9891, Vol. 12, no 4, p. 961-972Article in journal (Refereed)
    Abstract [en]

    Men with BRCA1 or BRCA2 gene mutations are at increased risk of developing breast cancer and may have an indication for breast cancer screening using mammography. Since breast cancer is often viewed as a womans disease, visibilizing and understanding mens experience of having a BRCA mutation and specifically, of screening for breast cancer through mammography, were the objectives of this research study. The theoretical framework of interpretive phenomenology guided the process of data collection, coding, and analysis. Phenomenology is both a philosophy and research method which focuses on understanding the nature of experience from the perspectives of people experiencing a phenomenon, the essence of and commonalities among peoples experiences, and the ways in which people experience the world through their bodies. Data were collected via in-depth interviews with a purposive sample of 15 male participants recruited from the Male Oncology Research and Education (MORE) Program. This article reports findings about participants use of gender-specific language to describe their breasts, awareness of the ways in which their bodies changed overtime, and experiences of undergoing mammograms. This study is the first to describe men with BRCAs perceptions of their breasts and experiences of mammography in a high-risk cancer screening clinic. This study sheds light on an under-researched areabreasts and masculinitiesand could potentially lead to improved clinical understanding of mens embodied experiences of BRCA, as well as suggestions for improving the delivery of male breast cancer screening services.

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