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dc.contributor.authorDhanda, Meena
dc.date.accessioned2016-05-18T13:17:16Zen
dc.date.available2016-05-18T13:17:16Zen
dc.date.issued2015-07-31
dc.identifier.issn0300-211X
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2436/609620
dc.descriptionThe article is a revised version of the Keynote address at the Society for Women in philosophy UK annual conference at University of Essex, which was funded by SWIP UK.
dc.description.abstractFrom September 2013 to February 2014 I led a project on ‘Caste in Britain’ for the UK Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC). [*] It culminated in two research reports. [1] The remit of the project was, first, to review existing socio-legal research on British equality law and caste, and, second, to conduct two supporting events with the aim of bringing together interdisciplinary expertise and a range of stakeholder views on caste, and discrimination on the basis of caste, in the UK. In April 2013, MPs and peers had voted in both Houses of Parliament to enact the Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Bill, Section 97 of which requires government to introduce a statutory prohibition of caste discrimination into British equality law by making caste an aspect of the protected characteristic of race in the Equality Act 2010 (EA 2010). [2] Following direction by the government, the EHRC contracted a team of academics from different universities, led by me, to carry out an independent study on caste in Britain. We set out to identify concerns and common ground in relation to the implementation of the statuary prohibition on caste discrimination in advance of and in anticipation of the required secondary legislation that will make caste ‘an aspect of race’ in the EA 2010.
dc.language.isoen
dc.publisherRadical Philosophy Group
dc.relation.urlhttps://www.radicalphilosophy.com/article/anti-castism-and-misplaced-nativism
dc.subjectCaste
dc.subjectRace
dc.subjectphenomenology of caste
dc.subjectanti-castism
dc.subjectanti-racism
dc.subjectnativism
dc.subjectOrientalism
dc.subjectDalit
dc.subjectAmbedkar
dc.subjectGandhi
dc.subjectEquality Act 2010
dc.subjectdiscrimination
dc.titleAnti-Castism and Misplaced Nativism: Mapping caste as an aspect of race
dc.typeJournal article
dc.identifier.journalRadical Philosophy
rioxxterms.licenseref.urihttps://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
rioxxterms.licenseref.startdate2016-05-18
dc.source.volume192
dc.source.issueJuly/Aug 2015
dc.source.beginpage33
dc.source.endpage43
refterms.dateFOA2020-07-16T11:41:02Z
html.description.abstractFrom September 2013 to February 2014 I led a project on ‘Caste in Britain’ for the UK Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC). [*] It culminated in two research reports. [1] The remit of the project was, first, to review existing socio-legal research on British equality law and caste, and, second, to conduct two supporting events with the aim of bringing together interdisciplinary expertise and a range of stakeholder views on caste, and discrimination on the basis of caste, in the UK. In April 2013, MPs and peers had voted in both Houses of Parliament to enact the Enterprise and Regulatory Reform Bill, Section 97 of which requires government to introduce a statutory prohibition of caste discrimination into British equality law by making caste an aspect of the protected characteristic of race in the Equality Act 2010 (EA 2010). [2] Following direction by the government, the EHRC contracted a team of academics from different universities, led by me, to carry out an independent study on caste in Britain. We set out to identify concerns and common ground in relation to the implementation of the statuary prohibition on caste discrimination in advance of and in anticipation of the required secondary legislation that will make caste ‘an aspect of race’ in the EA 2010.


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