Showing 63601-63610 of 63747 results
- DocumentChr. Michelsen Institute, Norway, 1999The history of the institutionalisation of women in development (WID)/gender concerns from 1985 onwards in three multilateral organisations, namely the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP), the Food and Agricultural Organisation of the United Nations (FAO), and The World Bank, is documented in this evaluation report. It has three main aims.Document
BRIDGE Report 14: Innovations in Work Organisation at Enterprise Level, Changes in Technology and Women's EmploymentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 1993How have transformations in work organisation and technology affected women's employment in the past decade' This report analyses changes in work organisation and technology, with focus on the Just-In-Time (JIT) method. It argues that while women have gained quantitatively in some areas of work such as data-processing, work conditions have generally deteriorated.Document
BRIDGE Report 15: The Impact of Recession and Adjustment on Women's Work in Selected Developing CountriesInstitute of Development Studies UK, 1993Do women work more or less in times of economic hardship' The regions most severely affected by recession and adjustment in the 1980s were Latin America and the Caribbean and Sub-Saharan Africa.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 1993How can current and future economic adjustment policies more effectively incorporate gender concerns' Gender issues have begun to enter mainstream debates about the impact of structural adjustment.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 1996Do interest rates or financial services matter to women in developing countries? This report analyses gender issues in financial liberalisation and argues that processes of financial sector reform affect men and women differently. Gender analysis has an important role in the design and implementation of financial sector restructuring.DocumentInstitute of Development Studies UK, 1998Are men and women affected differently by agricultural liberalisation? If so, how can future policy integrate gender concerns? There is growing recognition that gender and other social issues must be a key consideration for the successful implementation of agricultural liberalisation policies.DocumentBRIDGE, 1999Sector Wide Approaches (SWAps) form the main framework for Danida's development assistance and SWAps are increasingly being adopted by donor agencies as an effective and efficient way to ensure that development initiatives have national reach and ownership. Danida has developed a series of guidelines to ensure that sector programming integrates gender equality concerns.Document1998Deficiencies in iron, iodine and vitamin A can lead to increased vulnerability to illness, fatigue, blindness, memory loss and an increased likelihood of mental retardation among offspring.Document1998To achieve gender balance in water and sanitation programming it is essential to address both the different needs of men and women, girls and boys, and the inequalities in access to and control over resources.DocumentNorwegian Agency for Development Cooperation - NORAD, 2000The Norwegian Government has launched a strategy for private sector development in Uganda aimed at income generating activities. An initial study of the situation revealed that the role of women was not satisfactorily attended to.