Gender Inequality (Spaghetti monster) (Education (Issue (In some countries…
Gender Inequality (Spaghetti monster)
In some countries, girls are given
less to none education at all
It affects young girls in countries without education rights to all genders
Most countries with this issue are in Africa such as South Sudan and Central African Republic. Other countries not in Africa includes Afghanistan and others.
There should be a universal law which states that all girls and people should receive education. This not only benefit those young girls, but also better the country with more brain power from girls.
Governments are required to address these problems and support girls education. Local people are also needed to support this decision from the government.
Almost every country has gone through significant amounts of changes in the last decade or two. If people nowadays,especially the elderly, are still not changing their views from what are popular in the 90's, they are really far behind from the current society. Some workplaces require women to wear dresses and be formal while men don't even have a dress code.
The government should improve the education system to educate the citizens in the 21st century things that are really happening in this era. Lessons about equality should also be given to give students understanding why inequality is bad and to lessen the inequality problem in the future.
Violence Against Women
It affects women at all age, but mostly young women and teen.
It is most common in Africa countries such as South Africa, which has about 500,000 rapes per year.
There are still women that still lack legal protection against violence, assault and rape.
Countries need to make violence and rape illegal. They should also state the fact clearly, so all individuals are fully aware of it. Violence and rape should never be allowed, even in countries with traditions to do so. We should have campaigns for defending rape, so that all sexual violence or assaults are eliminated.
Governments are required to approve the law against violence and rape. All people should also be aware of the consequence of raping, for both themselves and the others. This way, we can prevent the issue from happening again.
The government should promote equal amounts of time doing housework and work.
Education is also important as some people still think that women shouldn't go to work and they should do all the housework.
Women also carry a disproportionate amount of responsibility for unpaid care work. Women devote one to three hours more a day to housework than men, two to 10 times the amount of time a day to care (for children, elderly and the sick) and one to four hours less a day to income-based activities. The time given to these unpaid tasks directly and negatively impacts women’s participation in the workforce and their ability to foster economic independence.
Inequality in Thailand
Thailand is ranked the 60th out of 145 countries measured in gender gap index which has risen over the years. The rank 60th is just behind Singapore,Philippines and Laos. Even though we are on the right track towards solving gender inequality, statistics show that women still only make 77% of male's salary and only 6% of the parliament is women. Male are still the leaders for lots of businesses. Women in Thailand also receive higher education than men but they still make less salary than men anyway.
The government should have a policy about the amount of salary that women are getting and the amount of salaries receive by women and men must be equal and is able to check. If businesses don't follow this, they should face some punishments.
Access to Prenatal Care and Maternal Mortal
We should have full access of health cares of newborns.
As of 2017, there are 1.6 billion women of reproductive age in the developing world. Of the 127 million women who gave birth in 2017, just 63 percent received a minimum of four antenatal care visits and only 72 percent gave birth in a health facility. Among women who experienced medical complications during pregnancy or delivery, only one in three received the care they or their newborns needed.