Published September 1986
by Vance Bibliographies .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||39|
Get this from a library! Working women in the economic future: a selected bibliography with emphasis on Canada. [Ontario. Ministry of Treasury and Economics. Library Services.;]. The book outlines the futures of women as being determined by how these two factors--economic oppression and religious/tribal oppression--play out. The authors use the terms "growing global economy" and "depressed global economy" to describe the optimistic and pessimistic cases, respectively, for the economic Cited by: 74 books based on 15 votes: If Women Counted: A New Feminist Economics by Marilyn Waring, Leftover Women: The Resurgence of Gender Inequality in China by. A growing concern is shown at the ethnic divisions and local discrimination against women, which have spilled over into the labor market. This book lends a supporting voice to the Author: Meltem Ince Yenilmez, Onur Burak Celik.
In light of changing statistics about women in the labor force since , the author discusses possible trends related to working women in the future. In the labor force participation rate of all U. S. women was 36% and of mothers, 34%. By these rates increased to 43% and 47% respectively. Unfortunately, women . This chapter discusses the gains and gaps in women’s engagement in the global economy. Around the world, women perform two-thirds of the work for 10 percent of the income and only 1 percent of the assets. Women . Despite having slightly higher education levels, women working full-time in the US still only earn 79% of what men do. Stanford economist and author of Sharing the Work, Myra Strober, picks the best books. Women have been responsible for most of the world’s economic wealth. There is considerable evidence to support this sweeping allegation. Their past contribution to economic growth is a measure of their potential. Except for a short hiatus during the past years, women have always been part of the work .
Sandberg and other successful women such as Marillyn Hewson, CEO of Lockheed Martin, Susan Wojcicki, CEO of YouTube, Abigail Johnson, CEO of Fidelity Investments or Mary Barra, CEO of GM . In particular, we applaud the excellent work that our friends at the Institute for Women’s Policy Research are conducting on this topic, the boundary-pushing work of the National Domestic Workers Alliance, as well as the globally-oriented analysis of the IMF, the World Economic Forum, and the Center for Global Development. Much work . Examines the role of women and men in the economy of the future. The diverse chapters share a common concern for the effect of public policies on women's work both in the market place and in the home. Empirical studies offer models for further research in the field of women in the economy. Women and men participate in the paid labour market on a very different basis. Women’s employment in both the ‘North’ and ‘South’ is segregated horizontally, in a limited range of occupations and of jobs .