Studies revealed that women cover half of the population of the country and carry two third of the total work load of the country. So everybody should give respect and appreciate them, always try to give opportunity to them. Government is also taking serious steps towards women welfare. Government launch the various scheme for the women, some NGOs are working for women empowerment. The National mission for empowerment of women is launched on 8 march 2010 by the ministry of women and child development working for women empowerment.
These actions have long-term effects on women’s career choices and goals, mental and physical well-beings, and ultimately, their pursuit of happiness. Although society has progressed with increasing awareness of gender inequality and the women’s rights movement, we still have a long way to go in the fight for equality. This begs the question: how can we empower young girls to overcome social pressures and encourage them to become leaders of the future generation, if we don’t support them
However, the researcher believes that solving the root cause of the problem is the best idea. With this idea, the researcher recommends women empowerment as the first solution and access in education is the second solution. According to Anku-Tsede, O., and Gadegbeku, C. (2014) one of the barriers of gender equality is educational issues because women tend to get intimidated by men that hold them back in pursuing their dreams in the corporate world. Also, this barrier stops them in creating growth in their career. So, the researcher suggest for women empowerment through trainings and seminars from the government, local organizations, or international groups that promote women rights and gender equality.
(…) Educated girls contribute to the world in various fields with gigantic achievements. Thanks to education, young girls can cultivate their potential, foster necessary skills critical for their future, especially leadership talent. These days, women take on crucial responsibilities in many aspects, ranging from manual work to intellectual one, even some difficult areas which are traditionally managed by male, many of them transfer inspiration, motivation to others
Firstly, I am going to talk about how finances affect the girls getting into school. Then, it will be the attitudes people have towards women’s education. Finally, it will be the solutions. It is the human right for women to receive education with the help of governments and every individual. More schools should be built in the developing countries, more teachers should be trained to teach in the poor environment and lots of people in developing countries should change their mind towards women’s
Women are integral part of society. They have already played significant roles in the global economy, health, education, environment, technology and media in recent years. However, it is in the political arena that women are not well- represented despite of the legal rights accorded to them. To date, most studies in women’s political participation have been Western- or US- based. To contribute to the literature of women in politics, it is the objective of this study to examine the challenges to women’s participation in political leadership in Southeast Asia.
Through education, the girl can achieve aplenty, and she can enable herself to live a life of dignity. Also, with the help of awareness, the women can take care not only of herself but of others as well. She becomes aware of the rights she has and also learns how to fight for those rights. The education of the girl child, either inside or outside the house, has to include what she needs to learn regarding the above mentioned rights. The female sex in the country needs to be illuminated with the true value and power they
This in turn helps stimulate economic growth and productivity. There is evidence of positive effects of women’s empowerment from around the world. The World Bank Poverty and Gender Group Report (2012) shows that control of women over resources creates spill over benefits that positively impact the health and education of their children leading to better prospects for our future generations. It is indeed difficult to define women empowerment in one sentence; different scholars give different interpretations of the term. Batliwala (1995) rightly defines women empowerment as “the process, and the outcome of the process, by which women gain greater control over material and intellectual resources, and challenge the ideology of patriarchy and the gender based discrimination against women in all the institutions and structures of society” while Kabeer (2005) views the empowerment
Women also gain an increase in societal status in general and become more accepted in male dominated professions such as politics and engineering and attain previously male dominated skills such as management skills. In the long run, the empowerment of these few women leads to the empowerment of a lot more women as these women can push for various woman empowerment initiatives such as the recent women’s affirmative initiative by women in Zimbabwe which ensures an additional 60 women in parliament (Parliamentary Select Committee (COPAC), 2013) to the elected Members of the House of