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Book Talk: Soledad Prillaman on the Gendered Participation Gap in India

Professor Prillaman discussed her new book, expanding our understanding of what it means to create an inclusive democracy for all.

Stanford King Center on Global Development
Stanford Center for South Asia (CSA)

Event Details:

Tuesday, March 19, 2024
3:00pm - 4:00pm PDT

Location

Gunn SIEPR Building

Contact

This event is open to:

Alumni/Friends
Faculty/Staff
General Public
Students

At this event co-sponsored by the King Center on Global Development and Center for South Asia, Soledad Artiz Prillaman spoke about her new book, The Patriarchal Political Order, in which she analyzes data from more than 9,000 women and men in India to reveal how coercive power structures diminish political participation for women. She also explores how women working in solidarity combat their political exclusion.

Professor Prillaman shared her King Center-funded research and an excerpt from the book, and answered questions from the audience, after which we celebrated her achievement with an informal reception.

Schedule:
3:00 PM - 4:00 PM: Talk by Soledad Artiz Prillaman and Q&A
4:00 PM - 4:30 PM: Reception

 

About the Speaker:

Soledad Artiz Prillaman, Faculty Affiliate at the King Center on Global Development

Soledad Artiz Prillaman

Soledad Artiz Prillaman is an assistant professor of political science at Stanford University and a Faculty Affiliate of the King Center on Global Development. She is the faculty director of the Inclusive Democracy and Development Lab, funded by the King Center. She received a PhD in government at Harvard University in 2017 and a BA in political science and economics from Texas A&M University in 2011.

Prillaman’s research lies at the intersections of comparative political economy, development, and gender, with a focus in South Asia. She investigates the political consequences of development; the political behavior and representation of minorities, specifically women; inequalities in political engagement; and the translation of voter demands.

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