Searching with a thematic focus on Gender
Showing 4201-4210 of 4273 results
- DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 1999Tests the hypothesis that women are be more trust-worthy and public-spirited than men, and should therefore be particularly effective in promoting honest government.Consistent with this hypothesis, this paper find that the greater the representation of women in parliament, the lower the level of corruption.DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 1999This paper uses a set of internationally comparable household datasets to investigate the ways in which gender and wealth interact in generating within country inequalities in educational enrollment and attainment.DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 1999This study presents a theoretical context for understanding the impact of various labour market policies on women’s employment, wages, and working hours. Existing empirical evidence of policy effects and current policy incidence are both reviewed.DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 1999Using cross-country and panel regressions, this paper investigates to what extent gender inequality in education and employment may reduce growth and development.DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 2000This paper sets out to answer two questionsare poor females at a significant disadvantage compared to males and non-poor females in terms of welfare indicators of such as health, education, nutrition, labor force participation, and time use?DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 2000The study uses survey data from 1990, 1993 and 1997 to evaluate how the employment of women in export-oriented industries exploits the “comparative advantages of their disadvantages.” It evaluates gender differences in conditions of employment and the work environment, and looks at differences among export-oriented garment industry, other export industries, and nonexport industries.DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 2000Study documents existing evidence on the gender effects of the recent social and economic transition in Vietnam. Paper asserts that although gender disparities are often attributed to Confucian traditions around men and women's roles, these traditions alone do not explain the variant forms of gender inequality in Vietnam today.DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 2000The paper models household demand for child care, mothers' labour force participation and working hours, in Russia.DocumentGendernet, World Bank, 2001This paper uses quasi-experimental data from Ecuador to understand the impacts of women’s employment on household paid and unpaid labor allocation. The “treatment” area is in the area of the cut flower industry, which has a high demand for female labor. The “control” area is in a culturally similar, but economically more traditional valley.DocumentAfrican Centre for Constructive Resolution of Disputes, 2000This paper aims to draw attention to a variety of strategies aimed at increasing the involvement of women in decision-making processes during peacekeeping missions and reconstruction. The paper looks at women's roles in the process of conflict management, preventive diplomacy and peace-building.