Gender Inequality In Iran

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gender bias has a negative impact on economic growth, and to what extent it effects on all important aspects of life. We take Iran as a case study for gender gap as its stand on 107 on World Economic Forum Report. We will see the role of Iranian women in four sectors mentioned in WEF and the reason as well why Iran is suffering this problem of gender gap and suggest some proposal to reduce the gender gap which is primary aim of our research
Gender inequality and development
As it already been recognized that gender matters in economic development of a country. Research on gender inequality in education and employment reflects its negative affect on economic growth. As gender gap directly affect the development so many macro indicators are now
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Education and health
The ratio of the male and female college education rates planned against GDP per capita for the number of countries included in the World Bank’s World Development Indicators (WDI) data set. The male favouritism in college-going falls as GDP increases. Although the link cannot be interpreted as an essential relationship. A negative relationship between the schooling gender gap and GDP is also seen for primary and secondary school education as with many of the cross-country patterns It show, the college-GDP relationship reflects the time-series pattern seen within many countries as their economies raise. The male to female ratio of college study in the United States has declined steadily by 1950 and falling below equality by 1980 and lasting to decline since then, the data points for China and India are considered for the research as well. These two countries are given special attention because they are large and are home over one third of the world population and also because they are ill-reputed for their strong son preference. Remarkably, in terms of school education neither China nor India is an outlier. According to health study in poor countries to, health in general
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Though women enjoy comparative equality in sectors such as education and health, according to the Global Gender Gap Report 2014, progress deems to be slow when it derives from economic participation and prospect for Iranian women. Iran achieved better than average in certain categories but it ranked 137th out of the 142 countries surveyed in the report where Iceland, Finland and Norway ruled the upper and Pakistan, Syria and Yemen come at the lowest of the list where Iran is not far behind. Iran especially perform badly in the economic and political aspects and score 139 and 135

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