Measuring gender equality in education
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Measuring gender equality in education a micro-study of learning environment at home and school, through the perspective of gender equality by Mahesh Nath Parajuli

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Published by UNESCO, Kathmandu Office in Kathmandu .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementMahesh Nath Parajuli, Sushan Acharya.
SeriesUNESCO Kathmandu series of monographs and working papers -- no. 17
ContributionsAcharya, Sushan., Unesco. Kathmandu Office.
The Physical Object
Paginationi, 50 p. ;
Number of Pages50
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17078315M
ISBN 109789937807531
LC Control Number2008330929
OCLC/WorldCa244177677

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And he convincingly shows how the Office for Civil Rights in the U.S. Department of Education has creatively employed administrative discretion in a way that many would deem questionable (if they knew about it). There is understandably much celebratory writing about Title IX and Melnick certainly supports gender equality.5/5(3).   Gender parity in educational attainment is often used as the main measure of progress in achieving gender equality in education, including progress toward Sustainable Development Goal 17 Although the UNESCO Gender Review described a broader vision of gender equality in education, the primary measure of progress in girls’ education is the gender parity index, or the Cited by: Yet, in practice, progress in achieving gender equality in education is often measured much more narrowly, without attention to these two contextual factors. Genderparity ineducational attainmentisoften used as the main measure of progress in achieving gender equality in educa-tion, including progress toward Sustainable Development Goal This. The dimensions and indicators used to measure gender equality are consistent to those that the literature on gender equality in research and academic institutions have shown to be significant.

14 Handbook on Measuring Equity in Education. an overview of visual representations of equality of condition that can be used to gauge the degree of inequality in a dataset, among them histograms, probability density functions and the Lorenz Size: 2MB.   Aikman, S, Unterhalter, E () Gender equality, capabilities and the terrain of quality education. In: Tikly, L, Barrett, AM (eds) Education Quality and Social Justice in the South: Challenges for Policy, Practice and by: The paper presents the Gender Equality in Education Index (GEEI) – a measure developed to draw on existing data sources to consider gender equality in education in more dimensions than simply enrolments. The GEEI for the countries in South Asia for which there is data shows that gains were made over the s in all countries except Pakistan.   Clarifying what gender equality or inequality in education is, so that it can be measured and resulting gaps exposed, entails understanding how gender intersects with other forms of social division (disability, class, race etc.) in different socio-cultural and historical contexts. It requires considering issues of social justice and wellbeing.

simple measures of gender parity to investigate progress in achieving gender equality in education over the last few decades, and to identify opportunities to accelerate progress by KEY FINDINGS: 1. Progress in girls’ education has stagnated in many countries. 2. Despite gender parity in enrollment globally, in many. Measuring gender-transformative change A review of literature and promising practices Social and gender analysis 15 Measuring local aspirations for gender-transformative change 17 whose passionate commitment to gender equality, transformative change, and rigorous and thoughtful scholarship continues to inspire. Size: KB. Measuring Gender (In)equality Introducing the Gender, Institutions and Development Data Base (GID) Efforts to establish, test and analyse hypotheses regarding cross-country variations in women’s economic status are hampered by the lack of a readily accessible and easily used information resource on the various dimensions of gender by: Gender equality is a core development objective in its own right and also smart development policy and business practice. No society can develop sustainably without giving men and women equal power to shape their own lives and contribute to their families, communities, and by: 1.