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Globalization and Gender Inequalities

  • Vic George
  • Paul Wilding

Abstract

The effects of globalization on women are mixed: they can be positive and negative, direct and indirect. It is a matter of fine judgement, laced with a touch of ideology, as to whether or not the evidence points, on balance, towards a positive rather than a negative influence. Although no contemporary society treats its women as well as its men, gender inequalities are less severe today than they were half a century ago. There are many reasons for this improvement; globalization is just one of them.

Keywords

Labour Market Gender Equality Gender Inequality Gender Ideology Earning Differential 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Further Reading

  1. Marchand, M.H. and Parpart, J. (eds) (1995) Feminism, Postmodernism and Development (London, Routledge).Google Scholar
  2. Peterson, V.S and Runyan, A.S. (1999) Global Gender Issues, 2nd edn (Boulder, CO, Westview Press).Google Scholar
  3. Yuval-Davis, N. and Werbner, P. (eds) (1999) Women, Citizenship and Difference (London, Zed Books).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Vic George and Paul Wilding 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Vic George
  • Paul Wilding

There are no affiliations available

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