Gender & Development

Women collecting water from the completed Oxfam pond, Rajasthan, India. Shailan Parker/Oxfam

At a glance

Gender & Development is the only journal in the world to focus on international gender and development issues.

Overview

Gender & Development is the only journal in the world to focus on international gender and development issues, exploring the connections between gender and development initiatives, and feminist perspectives.

It aims to debate best practice and new ideas, and to make the links between theoretical and practical gender and development work. Gender & Development appears three times a year, in March, July, and November. Each collection of materials focuses on a current 'hot topic'.

Gender & Development is published for Oxfam by Routledge/Taylor & Francis as a print and electronic journal, available by subscription. Visit the Taylor & Francis website for more on how to subscribe.

Content is also available free of charge through the Policy & Practice publications section. Individual articles can be downloaded from the site for the use of development practitioners, policymakers and students interested in a particular topic. For further information including the Table of Contents for all issues, contributor guidance and upcoming themes, visit the Gender & Development website.

You can also follow Gender & Development on twitter: @GaDjournal

Recent issues

Volume 22

  • November 2014: Care
  • July 2014: Monitoring, Evaluation and Learning
  • March 2014: Education

Volume 21

  • November 2013: Conflict and violence
  • July 2013: Feminist solidarity and collective action 
  • March 2013: Working with men on gender equality 

Forthcoming issues

  • Volume 23, March 2015: Working on gender issues in urban areas
  • Volume 23, July 2015: Inequalities
  • Volume 23, November 2015: Resilience to climate change

You can search for issues and individual articles through the Policy & Practice publications section.

Learning projects

Every three years a journal issue is created through a multidimensional learning project. This builds on the journal's aim to be a forum for dialogue on key issues of interest to the sector. Previous learning projects include:

Integrating Care into Development Practice (2013)

Beyond Gender Mainstreaming learning project (2011)

Related staff