A mob of furious feministic Oxford students, all robotically uttering the same stuff about feeling offended, set up a Facebook page littered with expletives and demands for the debate to be called off.They said it was outrageous that two human beings ‘who do not have uteruses’ should get to hold forth on abortion — identity politics at its most basely biological — and claimed the debate would threaten the ‘mental safety’ of Oxford students.published on Introduction - Making Parents: Reproductive Technologies and Parenting Culture Across Borders Charlotte Faircloth and Zeynep Gürtin 'We All Black Innit?': Analysing Relations Between African and African-Caribbean Groups in Britain Louise Owusu-Kwarteng ‘I Suppose I Think to Myself, That’s the Best Way to Be a Mother’: How Ideologies of Parenthood Shape Women’s Use of Social Egg Freezing Technology Kylie Baldwin The Body, Technology and Translation: Mapping the Complexity of Online Embodiment Seweryn Rudnicki Making ‘assisted World Families’?As well encompassing as this definition is, there arises the issue of what constitutes ‘unwelcome sexual attention’ this is because arriving at determination of whether the conditions particularly that of the act being unwelcome exist may not be easy to determine since what is unwelcome or not is essentially subjective. There is also the reasonability test, this is a lot subjective and speculative and may be quite difficult to prove in court if eventually this bill becomes an Act and cases spring from it. By virtue of section 3 of the Bill, a relationship of authority, dependency and trust shall be construed to exist between an educator and a student in an institution if the educator is directly or indirectly involved in the full-time or part-time academic training, teaching, advising, supervising and education of the student; or the educator has direct or indirect academic or non-academic authority over the student; or the student depends, directly or indirectly, on the educator in any manner whatsoever.
Reviewed by Edwin van Teijlingen Back to Top ^ published on Justifications Analysis: Understanding Moral Evaluations in Public Debates Tuomas Ylä-Anttila and Eeva Luhtakallio Reframing Research Ethics: Towards a Professional Ethics for the Social Sciences Nathan Emmerich ‘I Can’t Settle if It’s Not Tidy; I Blame That on My Mum’: Exploring Women’s Relational Household Work Narratives Jennifer Kettle New Ways of Doing the “Good” and Gender Equal Family: Parents Employing Nannies and Au Pairs in Sweden Sara Eldén and Terese Anving Ethnicity and (Dis)advantage: Exchanging Cultural Capital in UK International Education and Graduate Employment I Lin Sin Negotiating Constructions of Insider and Outsider Status in Research with Veiled Muslim Women Victims of Islamophobic Hate Crime Irene Zempi Getting the Green Light: Experiences of Icelandic Mothers Struggling with Breastfeeding Sunna Símonardóttir Literary Ethnography of Evidence-Based Healthcare: Accessing the Emotions of Rational-Technical Discourse Benet Reid Concept-Formation, Complexity and Social Domains: Investigating Emotion(S) in a Prison Setting Victoria Knight and Derek Layder Quality of Work in Prostitution and Sex Work.As the novel continues, she moves easily from the waiting arms of her husband to intimacies with the wives of his business associates to further explorations and experiences in which the subtle aesthetics of eroticism are expounded -- and enacted -- to their fullest.Emmanuelle, which has sold hundreds of thousands of copies since its initial clandestine publication in France, relates the movement of a woman from an unconscious to a profoundly conscious sexuality.As the story opens, Emmanuelle is boarding a plane in London to rejoin her husband in Bangkok.She finds herself powerfully compelled by the overnight passenger seated beside her, and before she has landed, her irrepressible sensual nature has begun to open wide vistas of sexual possibility.