Index
Page numbers followed by t indicate tables.
“Afro- Descendants for Revolutionary Trans-
formations in Latin Amer i ca” meetings
(Venezuela), 104
Afro- Latin American movements, 103–21; civil
society agenda and, 114–16; in Colom-
bia, 116–18, 199–217, 335; decolonization
language of, 13–15; Durban pro cess and,
3, 110–14, 121n6; heterogeneity of, 103–7;
los negros escogidos of, 14, 24n4, 115–16,
120; origins and rise of, 107–10; race cycle
dynamics of, 106–7, 121n3; regional and
transnational networks of, 110, 114, 118;
socioeconomic in equality and, 121; three
interwoven pro cesses of, 113–14
Agrarian Federation (fa) (Argentina), 151–53
aid relationships, 156–74, 175n7; account-
ability requirements in, 166, 168–69, 172,
173–74; aid chain in, 159–64; competition
among recipients in, 165–66, 168, 173;
diversified local funding regimes in, 162;
of Dutch agencies to Brazilian feminists,
166–69; institutionalization (ngo-ization)
and, 159, 163; neoliberal market require-
ments in, 166–69, 173–74; oppositional
feminist spaces in, 170–72, 174n5, 175n18;
power in, 163–64, 166; professionalization
of social movements and, 161–62, 165–66;
scholarly analy sis of, 162–64; self- reliance
and sustainability discourses in, 166,
167–68, 171–72, 173; shadow commodity
chains in, 159–62, 164, 167, 169–74, 174n4,
175n17; solidarity aid regime in, 160–61,
162t; state’s role in, 161, 162t, 169, 173, 175n6,
175nn13–16, 176n22; threats to movements
posed by, 158
Allende, Salvador, 28, 36
Alliance for Work, Justice, and Education
(Argentina), 123
Almond, Gabriel, 8, 52
Alvarez, Carlos, 123, 138n2
Alvarez, Celeo, 118
Alvarez, Sonia, ix–xi, 3, 64, 121n8, 332
anti- globalization movement, 143–45
anti- mining movements, 179–96
Arab Spring, 283–84
Aracruz Corporation (Brazil), 227, 229
Arato, Andrew, 46
Argentina, 18–19, 122–38; abortion rights activ-
ism in, 133–38, 140n15; anti- globalization
movement in, 143–45; Asamblea Popu-
lar Ambiental de Gualeguaychú of,
142–54, 334; biopo liti cal proj ect in, 145–46;
Catholic Church of, 126, 132–33, 135, 138,
139–40nn13–15, 151, 154; crisis of 2001
(argentinazo) in, 122–24, 144–45, 235;
environmental movement in, 141–54; gay/
lesbian movements in, 16, 124, 133, 136;
human rights movements of the 1980s in,
124; imf’s structural adjustment program
for, 19, 143–47; International Feminine
Congress of 1910 in, 19; military junta of,
143, 155n2; National Women’s Encounters
of, 131–34, 138, 144, 154, 155n4; neoliberal
economic policies of, 146–48, 153–54;
piqueteros of, 2, 15, 124–27, 129–32, 139n5,
139n12, 142, 153; Plan for Unemployed
Women and Men Heads of House holds
(pjjhd) of, 127, 139n6; Popu lar Assemblies
of, 124–25, 127–28; popu lar feminism
and feminist people of, 124–26, 134–38,
140n17, 144, 334; post- neoliberal right in,
2; Recovered and Self- managed Enterprises
of, 124–25, 128–30, 139n8; trade union
organ ization in, 6; uncivic action in, 153–54;
women’s rights demands in, 129–32
Argentine Rural Society (sra), 151, 153–54
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