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ISBN:9231028073
ISBN13: 978-9231028076
Title: Women in developing economies: Making visible the invisible
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Publisher: Presses de l'UNESCO

Women in developing economies: Making visible the invisible



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This book is a selection of studies and articles aimed to make planners and decision-makers aware of the invisible socio-economic and cultural contribution of women in developing countries, including questions of poverty, illiteracy, human resources and productivity. Library descriptions. No library descriptions found.

PDF On May 15, 2013, Ellen Webbink and others published Child labor in the Developing World: Making the Invisible Visible. In this article I examine Islamic discourses on the family, their relationship to patriarchal social structures and neopatriarchal states, and implications for women's legal status and social positions. Attention is then drawn to the contradictions and challenges that patriarchy and the family have encountered from economic development, the demographic transition, legal reform, and women's increasing educational attainment in countries of the Middle East and North Africa (MENA).

Download pdf book by Joycelin Massiah - Free eBooks. Women As Heads Of Households In The Caribbean: Family Structure And Feminine Status by Joycelin Massiah. Confronting Gender-Based Violence in the Caribbean by Joycelin Massiah.

Women in developing economies Making visible the invisible for. Author(S). Women in development Developing countries. a)DLC c)DLC d)DLC d)EG-EULC.

The second section of the report makes ‘visible the invisible’ by describing this ‘world underneath’ and by developing a Decent Work Deficit Index (DWDI) for the five case studies. Seven indicators of security are used as variables to define decent work. These include ethnic minorities, such as the Somalis in the Fashion District, older women, such as the waste paper collectors, and children working in the shebeens. In Section Three, the Report discusses the need for a new regulatory framework to overcome the economic and social dualism which exists in South African labour markets. Originally the informal sector concept was applied to the self-employed urban poor in developing countries.

The invisibility of women in political science stems from the traditional concerns and emphases of the discipline which come, in turn, from its largely Western setting. By examining politics in other cultural settings, we can come to understand why women have received so little attention in political science. Only with a significant expansion of its scope can the discipline incorporate women into its analyses. The changing circumstances of politics around the world now mandates such an expansion. Nowhere is this more obviously the case than in Africa

However these same older people are invisible when it comes to allocating resources in the fight against HIV/AIDS. Their contribution goes largely unrecognised and their issues are rarely included in political debates or development plans. The general view that older people do not really matter is pervasive. Because of poverty and limited economic security in older age, more than 70 per cent of older men and around 40 per cent of older women in the least developed countries continue to be economically active, mainly in the informal sector.