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  • earnings
  • Women's earnings are essential to economic security for the majority of families in Washington State, where women comprise about half of all workers. (issuelab.org)
  • Women's
  • In her rebelliousness, Siddiqi reflects a quality of Pashtun women that lives in the poetic memory of eastern and southern Afghanistan and was archived in a small book of women's poetry collected and edited by Sayd Bahodine Majrouh, one of Afghanistan's most revered modern poets. (nytimes.com)
  • Before becoming Rwanda's chief official for women's affairs, Pauline was a social worker, roaming the countryside, offering lectures on female empowerment and instruction on child care and AIDS prevention. (nytimes.com)
  • Sportsman's Guide offers a wide selection of women's Work Boots & Work Shoes that are sure to fit everyone's style and help you get the job done right. (sportsmansguide.com)
  • In a conscious, deliberate way, Marlborough set about in the last decade to alter its century-old reputation as a stronghold of the arts and humanities -- women's work, academically speaking. (nytimes.com)
  • The paper seeks to revalue women's nonmarket work in the context of parts of rural Bangladesh, v} ich is where most of her women folk live. (umn.edu)
  • It raises relevant conceptual and methodological considerations relating to revaluation of women's work, reviews various sets of evidence on the pattern of time use of women in Bangladesh, and then puts up a broad order of magnitude as to the value of women's nonmarket work. (umn.edu)
  • The same review found that community members reported women's networks and their soft skills were a major asset to the programme, with women being viewed as more committed, persuasive and more patient than men in the distribution of Mectizan. (sightsavers.org)
  • Millions of women work in jobs that are seen as "women's work" and are in fact done disproportionately by women, such as teaching young children, cleaning, serving and caring for elders - essential jobs that, despite requiring physical skill, emotional labor and often, postsecondary education, offer workers low wages and scant benefits. (pbs.org)
  • Low-wage women's work pays less than mixed-sex or traditionally male low-wage jobs, even when the women's jobs are very similar in requirements for education, skills, stamina and hours. (pbs.org)
  • Addressing the low pay and poor advancement opportunities in women's work is essential to confronting systemic racial and ethnic inequality. (pbs.org)
  • Women's Work in WWII Lecture in February! (torringtonlibrary.org)
  • Join us as John Cilio talks about Women's Work in WWII, which he also wrote a book about! (torringtonlibrary.org)
  • Stories told by Brazilian immigrant women, many who transitioned from being domestic employers to domestic employees, will be presented as part of a symposium on women's multiple roles on Thursday, January 27, 2000 at the 11th International Congress on Women's Health Issues held in San Francisco. (ucsf.edu)
  • Additionally, women may have an increased chance of anxiety because of hormonal changes in their menstrual cycle, according to the Office on Women's Health (OWH) from the U.S. Department of Health & Human Services. (womenworking.com)
  • The study examines the relationships between women's work and child nutritional status (stunting and wasting) of 5331 Nigerian children aged 0-59 months, using data from the 1990 Nigerian Demographic and Health Survey. (repec.org)
  • In defining women's work, the study considers whether women earned cash from their work and carried their children to work in order to assess the importance of childcare and income, which are the principal pathways through which women's work affects child nutritional status. (repec.org)
  • Implications of women's work for child nutritional status in sub-Saharan Africa: a case study of Nigeria ," Social Science & Medicine , Elsevier, vol. 56(10), pages 2109-2121, May. (repec.org)
  • America
  • No place in America, perhaps, supplied a more forceful rejoinder to conventional assumptions about women and science than Marlborough School, a private all-female institution for Grades 7 through 12 in Los Angeles. (nytimes.com)
  • For every woman battling bias to get their rightful place in a top job or crack yet another glass ceiling in America today, there are tens of thousands of low-wage women workers trying to move up in a labor market that undervalues traditionally "female" labor. (pbs.org)
  • From the talks very start you will hear the stories of amazing everyday working and service women of WWII that changed America forever. (torringtonlibrary.org)
  • Women are more than twice as likely to develop an anxiety disorder in their lifetime, according to the nonprofit Anxiety and Depression Association of America. (womenworking.com)
  • Program
  • Rojas views her advanced degree as a gift despite the fact that she had "tens of thousands of dollars in student loans" in addition to having to work throughout the program and take financial aid-in sharp contrast to many of her academic counterparts whose parents could afford to send them to college. (fastcompany.com)
  • affects
  • In this chapter, we analyze the prevalence of the provision of long-term care for a representative sample of women in their pre-retirement years and look to see how this caregiving affects employment. (nber.org)
  • Spinal pain affects the daily life of women as well as their ability to work. (aaem.pl)
  • Leonora's experience is part of a larger picture that shows how globalization and transnational migrations are changing the way women think about work and how it affects their lives and social position. (ucsf.edu)
  • How access to urban potable water and sewerage connections affects child mortality ," Policy Research Working Paper Series 2274, The World Bank. (repec.org)
  • shifts
  • Women who worked irregularly scheduled night shifts had up to a 60% higher risk of developing type 2 diabetes. (diabetesincontrol.com)
  • The study, led by An Pan, PhD, a research fellow in the Department of Nutrition at the Harvard School of Public Health, Boston, Massachusetts, found that women who had worked rotating night shifts at least 3 times per month for 1 to 2 years had a 5% increased risk of developing type 2 diabetes. (diabetesincontrol.com)
  • Before the bakery, Allie worked in finance, Erin was a buyer for a fashion company in New York and Cat still has her day job with the State Department in-between her shifts at the shop. (wjla.com)
  • menopause
  • Postmenopausal women working in agriculture suffer from spinal pain for two overlapping reasons, the first is related to the menopause and the second to the specificity of rural work, which includes lifting heavy objects and changing weather conditions. (aaem.pl)
  • A new La Trobe-led report shows menopausal women fear age-based discrimination in the workplace and face a glaring lack of menopause-specific support. (edu.au)
  • Findings from the 'Women, work and the menopause' study, involving researchers from La Trobe, Monash and Yale Universities, offer a unique insight into the physical and emotional life stresses and opportunities facing many women in this growing workforce demographic. (edu.au)
  • wages
  • The surprising reality is that the majority of these workers are women, who endure low wages, scant benefits and often arduous conditions. (pbs.org)
  • mood
  • You can then get into the mood, work out, dance, and get fit without ever thinking it's a boring or hard form of exercise. (womenwork.org)
  • G iven that women are more likely to experience mood disturbances during times of hormonal flux," they write, "Testosterone may have protective benefits against anxiety and depression. (womenworking.com)
  • nonprofit
  • Rojas chose a different path, graduating from UC Berkeley with a PhD in city and regional planning, and going on to nonprofit work serving the needs of low-income communities and minorities in the Bay Area before landing at Living Cities , where she worked with 22 of the largest foundations and financial institutions in the world to improve opportunities for low-income people. (fastcompany.com)
  • Health
  • But women like Evodia, Abena and Mariama are often also the front line of defence against these diseases - as health workers or volunteers, and as mothers, sisters, daughters, aunts and grandmothers, protecting their families from ill health. (sightsavers.org)
  • Dr. Pan and colleagues used prospective data collected over the course of 18 to 20 years on 177,184 women in the Nurses' Health Study. (diabetesincontrol.com)
  • Sleep disruption is also known to contribute to insulin resistance, increases in appetite, and weight gain, and night-shift work has previously been linked to negative changes in health behaviors including smoking, irregular meals, and lack of exercise. (diabetesincontrol.com)
  • Although women produce a small portion of this hormone, testosterone is considered a "male hormone" because men produce much more of it to help with male reproductive functions and muscular mass and strength, says the National Institute of Health. (womenworking.com)
  • Women employed in sectors such as automotive plastics and food canning - where there are potentially high exposures to carcinogens and endocrine disruptors - have an elevated risk for developing breast cancer, according to a study published in the academic journal Environmental Health. (cos-mag.com)
  • Nearly
  • Nearly a dozen ninth graders, every one female, were mastering the mathematics of chemical equations, otherwise known as stoichiometry. (nytimes.com)
  • Latinas represent nearly 17% of women in the U.S. and only 5% of PhD graduates," Rojas explains. (fastcompany.com)
  • Women of color are disproportionately represented in these jobs: They are a third of the female labor force but nearly 45 percent of women in these jobs. (pbs.org)
  • Nearly half of the country's medical students are female, and women account for 28 percent of all practicing physicians. (pjstar.com)
  • workers
  • The U.S. leads the world in low-wage work, and those paychecks have declined by 5% over the 1979-2013 period, despite a generation of productivity gains (64.9%), according to the Economic Policy Institute , which also projects that over one in four workers (28%) will be in low-wage jobs in 2020. (fastcompany.com)
  • We found 22 such jobs, and of the 23.5 million workers in these jobs, 81 percent - 19 million - are women. (pbs.org)
  • and food preparation and serving, in which two-thirds of the 3.5 million workers are women. (pbs.org)
  • In the United States, they suddenly found themselves working as house cleaners, baby sitters, or restaurant workers. (ucsf.edu)
  • circumstances
  • The text and photos document the chain of circumstances that propelled the nation to realize that women can be an overtly sustaining force within our society. (torringtonlibrary.org)
  • found
  • The holidays are about giving, so a woman in the Grand Strand found a way to help send gifts to the men and women serving our country. (wmbfnews.com)
  • When Leonora found herself working as a maid in the United States, the familiar line between employer and servant blurred. (ucsf.edu)
  • In a 2014 review in the journal Frontiers in Neuroendocrinology, researchers found that treatment with testosterone had similar effects as antianxiety and antidepressant medicine for the women. (womenworking.com)
  • often
  • The major burden of this is often carried by women. (sightsavers.org)
  • 1. Touch stimulates Oxytocin, which makes you feel safe Oxytocin is often called "the cuddle chemical" or "the love hormone," but it's useful to know how it works in animals. (womenworking.com)
  • Catholicism, like most world religions, is patriarchal, and its official hierarchies and sacred works too often neglect the lived experiences of women. (worldcat.org)
  • Postmenopausal women working in agriculture suffered most often from pain in the lumbar spine, less frequently in the neck, and the least in the thoracic. (aaem.pl)
  • Employment
  • Migratory movements have had a profound affect on the work and employment patterns of women, and the Brazilians were no exception. (ucsf.edu)
  • think
  • It's a situation Dr. Sandra Ettema frequently encounters, and it makes her smile to think how far women have progressed in medicine, but how far they still have to go. (pjstar.com)
  • researchers
  • Knowing what they know about the beneficial relationship between testosterone and anxiety, researchers from Florida State University suggest testosterone therapy may be effective, for both men and women. (womenworking.com)
  • Research
  • According to research, a male hormone might be the key to helping women treat anxiety. (womenworking.com)
  • The findings are significant because research regarding occupational exposures and breast cancer risk has generally been a neglected topic, said Brophy, adding there are only three previously published studies of occupation and breast cancer similar to this one that include detailed work and reproductive histories. (cos-mag.com)
  • On measuring literacy ," Policy Research Working Paper Series 1997, The World Bank. (repec.org)
  • Results
  • Female surgeons say they enjoy working with their hands, the adrenaline rush of troubleshooting on their feet and seeing, almost immediately, the results of their sweat - for good or bad. (pjstar.com)
  • experiences
  • These are tweets from attendees about their reasons for attending the Secular Women Work conference and their experiences there. (storify.com)
  • Focusing on Asia in her first expatriate executive women exposé, Martins brings us up close and personal with seven expatriate women based in Asia, asking them about their roles, their experiences, and their advice to employers, human resource professionals, and other expatriates. (globalautoindustry.com)
  • To learn more about expatriate executive women working in Asia, I talked to seven women about their roles, their experiences, and their advice. (globalautoindustry.com)
  • family
  • On the personal front, the main challenge is that my husband could not work here, so from a family perspective it has been difficult. (globalautoindustry.com)
  • themselves
  • Women, and especially women of color, who support themselves and their families through low-wage work are clustered into the lowest-paying, lowest-quality jobs. (pbs.org)
  • Managers and women themselves need an attitudinal shift away from seeing hormonal issues as weak or a barrier to a successful career,' Professor Jack said. (edu.au)
  • Title
  • Looking beyond these texts, this title reveals how women practice, interpret, and shape their own Catholicism on Pollap Atoll, part of Chuuk State in the Federated States of Micronesia. (worldcat.org)
  • From the standpoint of being a woman, it has not been that difficult here primarily because of being a foreign woman, as well as having a title of VP. (globalautoindustry.com)
  • Times
  • Rolex 24 Weekend to Feature Three Female Drivers The driving power attracted to race in the Rolex 24 at Daytona is directly proportional to the number of times the endurance classic is run. (motorsport.com)
  • I can't tell you how many times my female clients have told me they don't feel comfortable showing their true emotions in the workplace. (womenworking.com)
  • usually
  • Shortly before his murder, Majrouh went through refugee camps in Pakistan to collect landays: simple two-line cries of emotion, usually recited by women to women at the river or the well or at wedding parties. (nytimes.com)
  • world
  • Indeed, when the photographers who traveled the world for the project in these pages asked women what they hoped for their futures, some barely understood the question. (motherjones.com)
  • The most celebrated of those women is arguably current Champ Car World Series driver Katherine Legge, who will drive the No. 84 Daytona Prototype with George Robinson, Wally Dallenbach and Paul Dallenbach in the Rolex 24. (motorsport.com)