translated from Spanish: “Women and City in Crisis” conversation at Campus Lo Contador UC

Conversation “Women and City in Crisis”
On Campus Lo Contador UC, El Comendador 1916. Metro Pedro de Valdivia.
Thursday, March 5 9:00 a.m.
The activity is open and free, upon registration in this form.
In the framework of International Women’s Day, the Center for Sustainable Urban Development invites the “Women and City in Crisis” conversation at the Lo Contador UC Campus on Thursday, March 5. the invitation is to reflect on how the city impacts women’s quality of life and to think about the city integrating their needs.
The activity will be structured in two tables, the first of which will address urban inequalities and present: Alejandra Vives, academic of the UC School of Public Health and researcher CEDEUS, Pablo Navarrearrete, professor at the Institute of Housing of the University of Chile and Alejandra Lunecke, professor at the Faculty of Social Sciences of Alberto Hurtado University and also researcher CEDEUS.
Why do urban inequalities affect women differently? it will be commented on by Olga Segovia, the Women’s Network for the City and a representative of a territorial women’s organization.
In the second part, the topic to be discussed will be the access and mobility of women in the city, and will present CEDEUS researchers Alejandra Rasse, academic of the UC School of Social Work, Juan Antonio Carrasco, professor of the Faculty of Engineering of the University of Concepción and Lake Sagaris, professor of the Department of Transport UC, also Magdalena Rivera, in charge of Urban Laboratories of the center.
To comment on the exhibitions of the table How much, how and why do women move?, will be present Sandra Aguilera of the Collective Muévete and María José Guerrero of the Observatory Against Street Harassment OCAC.
Table 1 Why do urban inequalities affect women differently?
Alejandra Vives/City and Gender Inequalities in Health
Pablo Navarrete/ Gender-confident security perception
Alejandra Lunecke/ Neighborhood Care and Symbolic Violence in Segregated Neighborhoods
Modera: Catalina Marshall
Olga Segovia/ Women’s Network for the City
Women’s Territorial Organization (to be confirmed)
Table 2 How much, how and why do women move?
Alejandra Rasse/ Women’s Mobility in Segregated Popular Neighborhoods
Magdalena Rivera / Call when you arrive
Juan Antonio Carrasco/ Care Mobility
Lake Sagaris/ Measuring ‘freedom’ in Chile: a Fair Transportation Balance Sheet
Modera: Rosanna Forray
Sandra Aguilera/ Collective Move
María José Guerrero/ Observatory Against Street Harassment OCAC

Original source in Spanish

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