African women workers, analysis of the factors affecting women"s employment
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African women workers, analysis of the factors affecting women"s employment

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Published by s.n. in [s.l .
Written in English



  • Africa.


  • Women -- Employment -- Africa.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementprepared by Training and Research Centre for Women, Economic Commission for Africa and Regional Office for Africa International Labour Organisation.
ContributionsInternational Labour Organisation. Regional Office for Africa., Organisation of African Trade Union Unity., International Labour Office., African Women Workers Conference (1976 : Accra, Ghana)
LC ClassificationsHD6207 .A8 1976
The Physical Object
Pagination35, 10, 8 leaves ;
Number of Pages35
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4442673M
LC Control Number79104255

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  Results. Sixteen articles provided relevant factors that were all categorized. A number of factors (migration, culture, position in host country, social network, expertise of the care provider and personal treatment and communication) were found to include both facilitating and impeding factors for non-western women’s utilization of prenatal ://   The Southern African Institute of Mining and Metallurgy Hard Rock Safe Safety Conference C J Badenhorst _____ Page 55 OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY CONSIDERATIONS FOR THE EMPLOYMENT OF FEMALE WORKERS IN HARD ROCK MINES C J Badenhorst Anglo Platinum Abstract Until very recently Mining were male dominated industries and hostile to women’ The black woman’s experience in America provides arguably the most overwhelming evidence of the persistent and ongoing drag from gender and race discrimination on the economic fate of workers and families. Black women’s labor market position is the result of employer practices and government policies that disadvantaged black women relative to white women and men. "Women's share of employment in occupations typified by high earnings has grown. In , percent of full-time wage and salary workers in executive, administrative, and managerial occupations were women, up from percent in , the first year for which comparable data are ://