This is my favorite articles, as it speaks of the well-known repetitive phrase "women can do anything men can". While this phrase is a little annoyingly mundane, this article has a refreshing way to claim the truth through a woman by the name of Nadia Popova's life.
Indian Express When gender inequality is good economics CNN (blog) Editor's note: Saadia Zahidi heads the Women Leaders and Gender Parity Program at the World Economic Forum and is founder and co-author of the annual Global Gender Gap Report,...
Even though everyone seems to agree on the want for a woman president, just as there was a want for a black president, there still seems to be a following in the leaders with higher levels of testosterone, and most of the time this desire is achieved through natural male abilities, but women can also achieve this with a few tips and actions.
This article also shoes the levels of gender inequality throughout the media through graphs, data, and charts. Showing how 75% of men support the male anchors but the women don't seem to have as much of the support, not even from the women.
This article shares the inequality that seems to occur in almost all media. This article also compares men's rights and jobs to women's. Luckily there are strong female actors that portray strong characters to break those rules, just as Slaima did.
Public anger at gender inequality in India must be seen as an important—and long-overdue—social development, and it can certainly help in remedying the persistent inequalities from which Indian women suffer.
This articles speaks of the ups and downs of gender inequalities, surprisingly there is a positive to the tragic gang rape that occurred on December 16 seeing as it opened so many peoples eyes to the realities of gender inequality.
Hazel Thompson, a photographer from Surrey, explains why she spent 11 years documenting the city's red light district Photographer Hazel Thompson, 35, has spent a large part of the last 11 years in Mumbai learning about, and living with, the sex...
My passion for fashion can sometimes seem a shameful secret life,” wrote Princeton University English professor Elaine Showalter in 1997.And indeed, after these words appeared in Vogue, more shame was heaped on her. Surely she must have “better things to do,” said one colleague.
Fashion, like so many other things associated primarily with women, may be dismissed as trivial, but it shapes how we’re read by others, especially on the levels of gender, class and race. In turn, how we’re read determines how we are treated, especially in the workforce—whether we are hired, promoted and respected, and how well we are paid. That most ordinary and intimate of acts, getting dressed, has very real political and economic consequences.
This article shows the ways that any act of correcting a student can be seen as bias. Seeing as boys generally act differently than girls, if you correct the students the same way, one gender will get the downside of that, but if you consider them treating the two genders differently, someone will say that a specific gender is being favorited.
ChristianToday World leaders must not overlook gender inequality in fight against poverty ChristianToday Christian Aid has said tackling international gender inequality is essential if the battle against poverty is to be won.
This article relates to Half the Sky because they both speak of the poverty rates not being able to go down without gender equality leveling out. This reminds me of what Bill Gates spoke about Saudi Arabia not being able to rise to their full potential if they don't use but half of their brain power (meaning women's intellectual ability).