Xem 1-20 trên 35 kết quả Internal gender
  • I’m always amazed where I find ideas and support for book projects, invariably in the oddest of places. Who’d have thought that the very earnest young man I interviewed for The 80% Minority five years ago from Mountain Equipment Co-Op would become a crucial member of my company’s team, let alone become my talented co-author. Sean’s retail expertise, but more importantly, his innate understanding of women consumers never ceases to amaze me. He teaches me every day.

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  • The goal of equality between women and men is a basic principle of the United Nations (UN), which is set out in the Preamble to the Charter of the United Nations.

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  • Gender Equity in South African Education 1994 - 2004 will provide readers with an overview of the progress of achieving gender equity in post-apartheid South African education. The book brings together the leading South African and international experts on gender equity in education. The papers presented at the conference, included here as chapters of the book, are all substantial contributions. They cast light, from many angles, on the different dimensions and needs in research and social action related to gender in education....

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  • Chapter 5 provides knowledge of culture, management style, and business systems. What you should learn from chapter 5: The necessity for adapting to cultural differences, how and why management styles vary around the world, the extent and implications of gender bias in other countries, the importance of cultural differences in business ethics, the differences between relationship-oriented and information-oriented cultures.

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  • Chapter 30 provides knowledge of gender. In this chapter, students will be able to understand: What is discrimination? Why women make less than men? Modeling sex discrimination, explain intergenerational income mobility and compare its degree across the developed world.

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  • Globalization exerts positive and negative impacts on health and has been linked to reduced government expenditures on health, education, and social programs, and restructured workplace and home life. Globalization is altering gender roles and relationships and influencing health determinants. Asymmetric rights and responsibilities, labor market segregation, consumption patterns, and discrimination are influenced differently by globalization and affect men and women’s health in distinct ways.

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  • The country case studies make clear that international partners share some of the blame, particularly because they too often fail to coordinate programs to help promote more integrated, comprehensive health care for women. However, it is equally clear that many of the obstacles are wholly local in nature: National governments and policymakers are often unable or unwilling to initiate or sustain health care programs and reforms that would improve women’s access to services and, by extension, reduce rates of vertical transmission.

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  • Special emphasis in this conversation will be placed on the role international mechanisms can play as relevant drivers of behaviour change, notably those focusing on relevant sectors and able to produce information that is responsive to the needs of national stakeholders to promote gender equality. Speakers will show how evidence on gender equality can be used to hold actors to account at the international level and what challenges remain.

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  • We are confronted with the problems of globalisation daily. Globalisation has become a common phenomenon, yet one that many people experience as a threat not only to their economic existence, but also to their cultural and moral self-image. Some join protest organisations like ATTAC and others. Their protests regularly lead to violence at international summits. Moreover, the current situation after September 11th can be seen as an indirect consequence of problems associated with globalisation.

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  • In this conceptual chapter, we explore the above issues by reviewing relevant literatures, identifying current trends and discussing the potential impact of these on the veterinary profession. With few studies in this particular area, the authors adopt an inductive approach, designed to generate new understanding and propositions for further research (Rosa & Dawson, 2006). Following this introductory section, we examine some of the recent changes within the agricultural sector and the impact of these on the veterinary profession.

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  • Against this backdrop, and by way of providing valuable context for some of the more clinically oriented chapters in this book, our chapter considers some of the recent changes and emerging trends within the broader veterinary sector and the actual and potential impact of these on the veterinary business landscape.

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  • This session is an occasion to discuss good practices in MDG achievement with regard to gender equality that can help improve the way in which development cooperation promotes gender equality in a more systematic way while also improving its own effectiveness and coherence in line with national and international agreements. Achievement of such commitments is a key driver of effective development cooperation on all fronts.

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  • Communities in crisis suffer a loss of access to services, which UNFPA works to restore or to provide in temporary locations. While access is most obviously a problem for refugees and the internally displaced, people in surrounding communities and other family members may also be affected by the crisis. Access continues to be a priority once a crisis concludes, during the process of recovery and rehabilitation.

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  • heir indicators of low female autonomy include relatively large age differences between husbands and wives, relatively greater breaks between a woman’s natal and affinal homes on marriage, and relatively large gender gaps in educational indicators, as well as strong indicators of son preference. 2 Much other research confirms their general conclusions.

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  • United States, it has been demonstrated that the primary source of information about immigration preference categories, passports and visas is neither the United States embassy, nor newspapers and travel agents, but personal contacts with relatives and acquaintances already in the United States (Stalker 2007). Mexican villages are often linked with specific United States farms through informal networks. Initial migrants may arrange with their employers for friends and families to arrive at the same workplace, taking responsibility for the new employees (ibid.).

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  • The AICPA has established professional standards that apply to financial audits and attestation engagements for nonissuers (entities other than issuers26 under the Sarbanes-Oxley Act of 2002, such as privately held companies, nonprofit entities, and government entities) performed by certified public accountants (CPA). For financial audits and attestation engagements, GAGAS incorporates by reference AICPA standards, as discussed in paragraph 2.08. b.

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  • Table Cephalalgias 15-8 Clinical Features of the Trigeminal Autonomic Cluster Headache Paroxysmal Hemicrania SUNCT Gender MF F=M F~M Pain Type boring Stabbing, Throbbing, boring, stabbing Burning, stabbing, sharp Severity Excruciating Excruciating Severe excruciating to Site Orbit, temple Orbit, temple Periorbital Attack frequency 1/alternate day– 8/d 1–40/d (5/d for more than half the time) 3–200/d Duration attack of 15–180 min 2–30 min 5–240 s Autonomic features Yes Yes Yes (prominent conjunctival injection lacrimation)a and Migrai...

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  • Chronic Low Back Pain CLBP, defined as pain lasting 12 weeks, accounts for 50% of total back pain costs. Risk factors include obesity, female gender, older age, prior history of back pain, restricted spinal mobility, pain radiating into a leg, high levels of psychological distress, poor self-rated health, minimal physical activity, smoking, job dissatisfaction, and widespread pain. Combinations of these premorbid factors have been used to predict which individuals with ALBP are likely to develop CLBP. The initial approach to these patients is similar to that for ALBP.

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  • Future options for international governance of cloning could include further work by UNESCO IBC on the issue of reproductive and research cloning, in the context of resolution A/RES/59/280 and also in the context of the Universal Declaration on Bioethics and Human Rights, which was adopted by the General Conference of UNESCO on the 19th of October 2005. The UN GA Sixth committee takes up the issue of customary international law on cloning.

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  • The NLSS was followed by the Nepal Labor Force Survey (NLFS), the first of its kind carried out by the CBS during 1998/99 with technical support from the International Labor Organization (ILO) through funding made available by the United Nations Development Program (UNDP), providing comprehensive information on employment statistics. In January 2000 the Household Consumption Survey of Rural Nepal (HCSRN) was planned and launched, utilizing government resources and internal technical capability.

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