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The movement to make equality reality
Schools close to home, with women teachers -- Many parents worry about girls travelling long distances on their own. Among children not attending school there are twice as many girls as boys, and among illiterate adults there are twice as many women as neef. More Women's Rights in Education The ACLU is working to guarantee all students equal access to educational opportunities and resources in an educational environment free from gender-based stereotypes, violence, and harassment.
This is not a luxury. Also, school witb should be flexible so children can help at home and still attend classes.
The top 10 reasons to support girls’ education
oDne Indeed, the dividend for educational investment is often higher for women than men. An educated woman is, for example, likely to marry at a later age and have fewer children. Photo: A girl from the Miao indigenous group attends primary school in China. After soman give birth, women workers are the targets of discrimination if they need to pump breast milk to remain on the job. An educated woman will also be more productive at work -- and better paid. Women still have not reached parity with men in earnings.
Relevant curricula -- Learning materials should be relevant to the girl's background and be in the local language. What would it take to improve girls' access to education?
Where possible, there should be stipends and scholarships to compensate families for the loss of girls' household labour. More Women and Criminal Justice Every day, in courtrooms, legislatures, and the public square, the ACLU fights to ensure that the criminal justice system treats women and girls fairly, protects the health and safety of women in its custody, and facilitates their successful reentry into their communities.
However, there are also important benefits for society as a whole.
Many parents also prefer to have daughters taught by women. Cross-country studies show that an extra year of schooling for girls reduces fertility rates by 5 to 10 per cent.
The ACLU has long fought back against these discriminatory practices in the courts and legislatures. Over recent decades there has certainly been ificant progress in girls' education. An educated woman has the skills, information and self-confidence that she needs to be a better parent, worker and citizen. Offering girls basic education is one sure way of giving them much greater power -- of enabling them to make genuine choices over the kinds of lives they wish to lead.
Experience in scores of countries shows the importance, among other things, of: Parental and community involvement -- Families and communities must be important partners with schools in developing curriculum and managing children's education. More Violence Against Women The ACLU strives for a world in which women and girls live free from violence by challenging discrimination against survivors of violence in housing, employment, education, and government services and benefits, and by holding governments able for responding to and taking proactive measures to stop the cycle of violence.
They should also avoid reproducing gender stereotypes.
But there is still some way to go. In the least developed countries enrolment rates are only 47 per cent at the primary level and 12 per cent at the secondary level.
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Preparation for school -- Girls do best when they receive early childhood care, which enhances their self-esteem and prepares them for school. Between andcombined primary and secondary enrolment for girls in developing countries rose from 38 per cent to 68 per cent -- with particularly high rates in East Wth 83 per cent and Latin America 87 per cent. Low-cost and flexible timetables -- Basic education should be free or cost very little. When women are pushed out of the workplace, they lose important income and benefits, contributing to a gender wealth jeed between men and women.
Female genital mutilation
Panel 14 Girls' education: A lifeline to development Education is one of the most critical areas wman empowerment for women, as both the Cairo and Beijing conferences affirmed. Women still lack full access to traditionally male fields, including the military; they are often steered into lower-paying and less desirable jobs; and the industries that are dominated by women remain the least valued.
It is also an area that offers some of the clearest examples of girs women suffer. In India, for example, the infant mortality rate of babies whose mothers have received primary education is half that of children whose mothers are illiterate. Studies from a of countries suggest that an extra year of schooling will increase a woman's future earnings by about 15 per cent, compared with 11 per cent for a man.
Educating girls works
And the children of an educated mother are more likely to survive. They are frequently pushed out of the woamn when they become pregnant or return to work after having a baby, resulting in economic insecurity and contributing to lifelong wealth and income disparities. Current Issues Pregnancy and Parenting Discrimination Firing women because they are pregnant, or treating pregnant workers worse than other workers who are also temporarily unable to qith some aspects of a job, has been illegal sincewhen Congress enacted the Pregnancy Discrimination Act.