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Rethinking Gender in U.S. Housing Policy

Rethinking Gender in U.S. Housing Policy Marie J. Fritz Introduction Reframing Gendered Social Policy The federal government's complicity in racial discriminaFeminist readings of U.S. social policy and welfare-state tion in the development and administration of housing policy regimes have shed new light on structural imbalances and bias-- has been well documented,1 but the government's role in based on gender, race, and social class--present in the development of the American administrative state.2 These accounts reproducing gendered federal housing policies in the United implicitly or explicitly draw from T.H. Marshall's views of States has been largely unrecognized in political science. citizenship in which full membership in a national community U.S. housing policy in the twentieth century is inextricably extends from civic and political citizenship to social citizenship linked to perceptions of gender and the single family home, and that involves access to basic economic security as a requirement to the traditional nuclear family has been rendered a hegemonic access political and civic rights.3 Scholars who examine national entity. The politics of housing cannot be understood without an political regimes use a variation of social citizenship to include analysis of the effects that conceptions of gender have had on governance, which is an understanding of the relationships http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png The Good Society Penn State University Press

Rethinking Gender in U.S. Housing Policy

The Good Society , Volume 18 (2) – Dec 31, 2009

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Publisher
Penn State University Press
Copyright
Copyright © Penn State University Press
ISSN
1538-9731
Publisher site
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Abstract

Marie J. Fritz Introduction Reframing Gendered Social Policy The federal government's complicity in racial discriminaFeminist readings of U.S. social policy and welfare-state tion in the development and administration of housing policy regimes have shed new light on structural imbalances and bias-- has been well documented,1 but the government's role in based on gender, race, and social class--present in the development of the American administrative state.2 These accounts reproducing gendered federal housing policies in the United implicitly or explicitly draw from T.H. Marshall's views of States has been largely unrecognized in political science. citizenship in which full membership in a national community U.S. housing policy in the twentieth century is inextricably extends from civic and political citizenship to social citizenship linked to perceptions of gender and the single family home, and that involves access to basic economic security as a requirement to the traditional nuclear family has been rendered a hegemonic access political and civic rights.3 Scholars who examine national entity. The politics of housing cannot be understood without an political regimes use a variation of social citizenship to include analysis of the effects that conceptions of gender have had on governance, which is an understanding of the relationships

Journal

The Good SocietyPenn State University Press

Published: Dec 31, 2009

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