Searching with a thematic focus on Gender work and employment, Gender
Showing 101-110 of 279 results
- DocumentEconomic Research Forum, Egypt, 2015Evidence points that informal employment in Egypt is a permanent phenomenon, rather than being in a transitory stage. It accounts for about 75% of new entrants to the labor market between 2000 and 2005. About half of the women engaged in the labor market are informally employed.DocumentEconomic Research Forum, Egypt, 2015Fear over the perceived breakdown of the institution of marriage plagues many Egyptian policy-makers and members of the public. This study examines the trajectory of marriage behaviours in three nationally-representative surveys spanning the period 1998 to 2012 to determine whether this fear is justified.DocumentEconomic Research Forum, Egypt, 2015This study uses a set of dates on unemployment, employment, mobility, marriage, and birth, from the 2006 and 2012 rounds of the Egyptian Labor Market Panel Survey, to construct a cross-section of first-unemployment spells, and to measure selected individual-specific attributes (age, residency, cohort, and marital status) at the time of the spell.DocumentEconomic Research Forum, Egypt, 2015This paper examines the reasons for the persistently low participation of women in the Egyptian labor market over time and across the different economic sectors, using the Egypt Labor Market Panel Survey (ELMPS) 2012. This panel dataset allows for an examination of the period leading up to and including the revolution, as it covers three different points in time: 1998, 2006 and 2012.DocumentObserver Research Foundation, New Delhi, 2014Can India achieve its goal of becoming the next superpower without empowering women? While India is poised to become a powerful global player in the coming years, the paper argues that India is one of the worst places in the world to be a woman.DocumentEconomic Research Forum, Egypt, 2011The relationship between real wages and unemployment rates has long been studied in economics. This paper examines the Turkish wage curve using individual data from the Household Labour Force Survey for 26 Turkish regions over the period 2005–2008.DocumentInternational Initiative for Impact Evaluation, 2012Female labour force participation and early childhood development are two key policy areas facing developing country governments. A number of countries have turned to either opening or subsidising day care to promote labour force participation through relieving one of the most pressing constraints faced by working parents, i.e. access to reliable and affordable childcare.Document
Brief 8: The Impact of the Crisis on Women United States: The Continued Need for Social Sector StimulusAssociation for Women's Rights in Development, 2010While many characterise the recent crisis in the United States (U.S.) as a ‘man-cession,’ such analysis discounts the important impacts on women and families. The effect on these groups is particularly crucial given the ‘invisible’ space that a large degree of female labour occupies. Government responses thus far have largely favoured male job retention and creation.Document
Brief 7: The Impact of the Crisis on Women The Global Economic Crisis and Gender Relations: The Greek CaseAssociation for Women's Rights in Development, 2010The Greek case shows that the economic crises and its attendant ‘recovery programmes’ within the eurozone are hitting both men and women hard, but in gender differentiated ways. They are also causing crises in the largely invisible unpaid care economy, where women bear the brunt of the unpaid work burden.DocumentAssociation for Women's Rights in Development, 2010In all countries in Eastern Europe, poverty is highest among children and youth. Young women and men are the hardest hit due to the privatisation of education, housing, and flexibilisation of labour markets. A new category of the working poor has emerged: those barely surviving and with no chance of accumulating savings for future pensions.