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Sozialarbeit des Südens, Bd. 6 - Soziale Entwicklung -Social Development

Ronald Lutz / Friso Ross (Hrsg.)

Sozialarbeit des Südens, Bd. 6 - Soziale Entwicklung -Social Development
Artikel Nr.: 913
ISBN: 978-3-86585-913-6
ISSN: 1864-5577
Seitenanzahl: 499

Preis: 35,90 EUR



Ronald Lutz/ Friso Ross: Towards Social Development? Opportunities, Challenges, and Perspectives for the 21st Century

Gegenstand – Introduction

Ronald Lutz/ Inkje Sachau: Reflexive Development and the Social Work of the (Global) South

Ndangwa Noyoo: Introduction to the Concept of Social Development

Mark Lawrence: Beyond Help: Between the ‘Indigenous’ and Indigenization of Social Development

Postkolonialismus – Decolonial Approach

Daniel Bendix/ Aram Ziai: Postkoloniale Kritik an „Entwicklung“. Destruktion und Konstruktion

Vanessa de Oliveira Andreotti: Imagining Relationships and Engagement Otherwise: Gayatri Spivak’s Contributions

COMPA Berlin e.V.: De-Colonising the Body and Social Work inthe South – The Practical Experience of COMPA in Bolivia

Olenka Bordo Benavides: Kolonialisierung/ Dekolonialisierung und Dekolonialisierungsprozesse in Lateinamerika, ihre Aktualität in der Entwicklungsdebatte

Daniel Bendix/ Chandra-Milena Danielzik/ Timo Kiesel: Educa-tion for Sustainable Inequality? A Postcolonial Analysis of Mate-rials for Development Education in Germany

Soziale Entwicklung – Social Development

Ndangwa Noyoo: Social Development in Southern Africa

Edwell Kaseke: Social Development and Education: Reflections from an African Perspective

Lengwe-Katembula Mwansa/ Odireleng Jankey/ Gwen Lesetedi: Situating the Family in Social Development in Africa – The Case of Botswana

Letlhokwa George Mpedi: Migration and Social Development

Philipp Kumria: Ländliche Entwicklung im Kontext der Globalisierung. Perspektiven tansanischer Kleinbäuerinnen und Kleinbauern und die Bedeutung für eine Sozialarbeit des Südens

Ramona Junglas/ Friso Ross: Social Development through Inter-national Standard Setting? – Ghana`s Case of Enforcing the Millennium Development Goals within the Health Care System

Soziale Arbeit – Social Work

Gerhard Rott/ Monika Pfaller-Rott: Soziale Entwicklung durch Soziale Arbeit?

Gerhard Rott/ Monika Pfaller-Rott: Soziale Entwicklung durch Soziale Arbeit?

Benjamin Bunk: Das Weltsozialforum als sozialpädagogischer Ort und Prozess. Globale Soziale Arbeit und der Umgang mit Normalität und Entwicklung(en)

Ina Gankam Tambo: Die Ambivalenzen pädagogischer und politischer Interventionsmaßnahmen auf Child Domestic Work in Nigeria

Linda Smith: South African Social Work in a Context of Distorted Development

Helmut Spitzer: Soziale Arbeit als Entwicklungsmotor. Perspektiven aus Ostafrika

Sabrina Riedl: Weil der Zugang zu Bildung allein nicht ausreicht. Für ein Mehr an Bildungsgerechtigkeit und -qualität durch gemeinwesen-orientierte Schulsozialarbeit in Post-Konflikt-Norduganda

Benjamin Bunk: 30 Jahre Movimento dos Sem Terra. Von der Bildung einer Bewegung zum Akteur Sozialer Arbeit

Sozialpolitik – Social Politics

Angelika Groterath: Beijing +20 - The Impact of The Fourth World Conference of Women in Beijing 1995 as Seen 20 Years Later by International Women

Christa Wichterich: Finanzielle Inklusion, zuverlässige Frauen und die soziale Reproduktion der Armen. Vom Aufstieg und Fall der Mikrokredite für Frauen

Elisabeth Voß: Solidarische Ökonomien – Einblicke in die Vielfalt anderen Wirtschaftens

Uta von Winterfeld: Herausforderungen für eine nachhaltige Sozialpolitik

Abdul Ilal/ Tanja Kleibl/ Ronaldo Munck: Interrogating Civil Society – A view from Mozambique

Weitere Informationen
The main objective of the book is the description and discussion of the relationship between Social Work and Social and Human Development in the South but also in some approaches in the North. The book aims to deliver a broad overview of specific concepts of Social and Human Development in the field of Social Work and social politics in the countries of the South. But it will also focus a critical view on Sustainable Development and Economy. Therefore it reflects concepts of development in a critical, postcolonial and indigenized perspective.

Development is a human process, in the sense that human beings, not material factors, drive development. Their efficiency, productivity, creativity, and organizational capacities determine the level of people’s accomplishment and enjoyment. Development is the outer realization of latent inner potentials. The level of people's education, skills and information, the intensity of their aspiration and energies, the quality of their attitudes and values, all of that affects the extent and pace of development.

Social Development can be broadly defined in a manner of being applicable to all societies at all historical periods as an ascending movement featuring greater levels of participation, self-reliance, energy, efficiency, quality, productivity, complexity, comprehension, creativity, mastery, enjoy-ment and accomplishment. It is a process of social change, not merely a set of policies and programs instituted for some specific results. This process has been going on since the dawn of history. But during the last five centuries it has picked up in speed and intensity, and during the last five decades it has witnessed a marked surge in acceleration. Social Development refers to the integration of improvements in human and social welfare with economic development and widespread participation in the process and benefits of development.

In the countries of the South it became an issue focusing the impact of colonialism in a critical way and opening a path to own potentials and concepts. This includes an indigenization of development in terms of Human and Social Development on a national, but also in terms of community development on a local level. An indigenous welfare must be the base for a community-based Social Development.

Development is always governed by many factors that influence the results of developmental efforts: economy, politics, organizations, institutions. Social Development has a special base in the activities, values and aims of Social Work, as long as Social Work is professionally also understood in a proactive and empowering instead of a merely reactive and remedial way. In that case, Social Development and Social Work are corresponding and interlinked as both aim at the improvement of human living conditions. Furthermore:

- Social Work can be a result of development strategies,

- Social Work can also improve developmental activities and

- Social Work can support the awareness and the empowerment of the people

Concepts of Social Work need to be adjusted to different contexts and have to react to specific challenges and issues. Southern concepts of Social Development, including a Social Work focus on the development of the economic, social and cultural living environment of human beings through poverty reduction strategies, awareness raising and liberating education, are designed to target groups such as street or working children and react to explosive social themes such as HIV/ AIDS.

Furthermore, Social Work of the South is emphasizing gender aspects as many projects focus on leeway for negotiating social relationships and the traditional responsibilities of women in terms of family and education.

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