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Women in developing countries a policy focus by

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Published by Haworth Press in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Developing countries,
  • Developing countries.

Subjects:

  • Women -- Developing countries,
  • Women in community development,
  • Women in rural development,
  • Developing countries -- Social policy

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementKathleen A. Staudt, Jane S. Jaquette, editors.
ContributionsStaudt, Kathleen A., Jaquette, Jane S., 1942-
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHQ1870.9 .W6528 1983
The Physical Object
Pagination135 p. ;
Number of Pages135
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3158513M
ISBN 100866562265
LC Control Number83000139

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The book brings together information on women ' s education from a variety of data bases, examines the relationship between women ' s education and development, reviews research results for each developing region, identifies gaps in current knowledge, and discusses problems of methodology. Women in Developing Countries: Assessing Strategies for Empowerment by Rekha Datta (Editor), Judith Kornberg (Editor) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. Format: Hardcover. Why do women in most developing countries lag behind men in literacy? Why do women get less schooling than men? This anthology examines the educational decisions that deprive women of an equal education. It assembles the most up-to-date data, organized by region. Each paper links the data with other measures of economic and social development.2/5(1). This book, Women and Development in the Third World Country: A Case Study from Ghandruk, Nepal can be a useful resource for those working in the field of development. The book is the outcome of a dissertation by Ms Manaslu Gurung, depicting the integration of women and the environment for community development. It focuses.

Women's Economic Empowerment in the Developing Countries: Reengineering Patriarchy?: /ch It is an established fact that women's empowerment is primary to the socio-economic and political development of a Author: Ummu Atiyah Ahmad Zakuan, Kalthum Hassan. The findings have important policy relevance for all involved in disaster and risk management, both within Bangladesh and the developing countries facing climate change impacts. Based on the research findings, the book also provides recommendations to improving the livelihoods of women in the coastal communities. This book examines the current state of and prospects for the education of women in developing countries. Generally, as the book indicates, women in such countries receive less education than their male counterparts. Moreover, poorer cultures tend to view girls as less valuable than boys, in that they may be less capable to perform physical by: Women -- Developing countries. See also what's at your library, or elsewhere. Broader terms: Women; Developing countries; Narrower terms: Women -- Developing countries -- Congress.

In developing countries in total, women spend 4 hours and 30 minutes of care work a day versus the 1 hour and 2 minutes that men spend. Land ownership and property management. In many parts of the world, specifically developing countries, there is a great deal of inequality when it comes to land ownership. FLASH EUROBAROMETER “Women in developing countries” 3 INTRODUCTION There is broad agreement that achieving gender equality in the world remains a challenge. Of the billion people who live in extreme poverty, the majority are women1. Every day, thousands of women and girls are victims of violence, includingFile Size: 2MB. Women migrant workers from developing countries engage in paid employment in countries where they are not citizens. While women have traditionally been considered companions to their husbands in the migratory process, most adult migrant women today are employed in their own right. In , of the million migrant workers, over 68 million were women. (5) Female deprivation is particularly acute in the developing countries with high levels of poverty, though in affluent nations women also suffer low status due to conservative attitudes. The most dramatic and telling statistic of women's status is the sex-ratio in the population, that is, the number of females per males.