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Home | Tanzania Development Gateway - Topics Contents

Page 5 of 8
61. Gender Responsive Pedagogy
  Monday, May 8, 2006  by Admin
  The quality of education cannot be achieved without addressing the gender dimension. However, FAWE, Forum for African Women Educationalists, feels that schools in sub-Sahara Africa are not gender responsive. This report book explains what Gender Responsive Pedagogy is and also proceeds to explain how to make gender responsive in the teaching process.
62. Gender Equity and Micro Enterprise Development
  Friday, May 5, 2006  by Admin
  The general observation is that there are fewer female entrepreneurs than male entrepreneurs. Among other objectives, the workshop will address issues of Developing gender sensitivity vis--vis participation of women in Micro Enterprise Development and Examining the processes of Gender inequality and their disfunctionality affecting the participation of women in micro enterprises. Workshop will take place in Khajuraho, India from 3rd - 8th July 2006.
63. A Handbook on developing and supporting ICT-based enterprises for women in developing countries
  Saturday, April 29, 2006  by Admin
  The handbook aims to help government and civil society organizations to plan, initiate, evaluate and improve ICT based enterprise projects for women, specifically micro- and small-scale enterprises (MSEs) in developing countries.
64. Women ICT_Based Enterprise for Development
  Saturday, April 29, 2006  by Admin
  ICTs have facilitated job, income and skill generation in enterprise worldwide. However, as yet, those benefits have rarely been accessible by the poorest groups in society. The purpose of this project is to help increase the number of sustainable ICT-based enterprises run by groups of poor women in developing countries.
65. Gender: the missing component in the response to climate change
  Monday, April 3, 2006  by Admin
  The lack of attention to gender issues according to some authors can be considered as the result of perceived need felt by negotiators to focus their attention, and the limited available resources on more universal issues. This report analyses the gender dimension of climate change and the policies enacted to mitigate its impact with the aim of developing gender sensitive approaches with regards to mitigation measures, adaptation projects and natioan regimes.
66. Kitabu cha Mafunzo ya Uongozi kwa Wanawake
  Wednesday, March 29, 2006  by Admin
  Uongozi Bora: Kitabu cha Mafunzo ya Uongozi kwa Wanawake kimeandaliwa na Women's Leadership Partnership for Rights, Development and Peace. Kinajaribu kuwapa wanawake wote madaraka ya kumudu maisha yao duniani.
67. Housing development and womens right to land and property
  Wednesday, March 29, 2006  by Admin
  This report was prepared for the Norwegian Federation of Cooperative of Housing Association (NBBL), as a review of its cooperation with Women Advancement Trust (WAT). WAT is active in strengthening women’s situation in housing issues, e.g. ownership, inheritance and cooperative organization. NBBLs collaboration encompasses financial and technical advice.
68. Govt-ILO partnership to promote gender awareness
  Tuesday, March 28, 2006  by Admin
  The Tanzanian Government and the International Labour Organization (ILO) have formed a partnership for promoting gender awareness in the country.
69. More women needed in decision making
  Wednesday, March 8, 2006  by Admin
  Today, 8th March 2006, Tanzanians join the rest of the world to mark International Women's Day. Deus Kibamba looks at position of women in decision making in Tanzania and at globe level.
70. Gender Inequality and Intimate Partner Violence Among Women in Moshi
  Tuesday, February 28, 2006  by Admin
  In Sub-Saharan Africa where rates of intimate partner violence are high, knowing the prevalence of abuse is crucial to ensuring women’s health and development. In Tanzania, policies and programs that discourage men from blaming women for infertility, promote monogamous unions and expand access to education for women may reduce intimate partner violence in northern urban Tanzania.
71. A century later, little has changed for most females
  Monday, February 20, 2006  by Admin
  A century later, little has changed for most females - Africa may be totally different today than it was a century or so ago but many girls still face cultural practises that affected their great grandmothers. Among the chores that rural women do are collecting wood, fetching water, Standing up straight, women of Africa stretch their hands to the global sisterhood of life-loving womenAfrica may be totally different today than it was a century or so ago but many girls still face cultural practises that affected their great grandmothers.
72. Women's Movements and Challenges to Neopatrimonial Rule: Preliminary Observations
  Wednesday, February 15, 2006  by Admin
  Women's movements in Africa represent one of the key societal forces challenging state clientelistic practices, the politicization of communal differences, and personalized rule. In the 1980s and 1990s we have witnessed not only the demise of patronage-based women's wings that were tied to ruling parties, but also the concurrent growth of independent women's organizations with more far-reaching agendas.
73. Gender, Political Participation and the Transformation of Associational Life in Uganda and Tanzania
  Wednesday, February 15, 2006  by Admin
  Uganda and Tanzania are two of many African countries with diverse post-colonial experiences that have taken steps towards political liberalization in the 1990s. In both countries, the continued pursuit of political liberalization is threatened by sectarianism. Any consideration of these countries political future immediately raises questions of how to resolve the seemingly intractable religious, regional and ethnic differences that have had devastating consequences in its recent history
74. Gender, Population, and the Environment: Finding Common Ground for Coastal Managers
  Wednesday, February 15, 2006  by Admin
  A long the east coast of Africa lies one of the richest marine ecosystems in the world, spanning over 300,000 square miles from Somalia in the north to Mozambique in the south. The World Wildlife Fund (WWF) defines this area as the East Africa Marine Ecoregion (EAME) (Ecoregions are large units of land or water that contain geographically distinct assemblages of species, communities, dynamics, and environmental conditions
75. Tourism Liberalization, Gender and the GATS, IGTN
  Wednesday, February 15, 2006  by Admin
  Tourism is one of the oldest areas of economic activity to be covered under the WTO’s General Agreement on Trade in Services (GATS). Tourism and travel related services account for about 11% of World GDP and employ about 200 million people worldwide. They also represent 34% of world service exports (UNESCO Courier, 1997). Furthermore, given that there are about 700 million international travellers per year,

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