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Date

5 Aug 2021

Webinar on Gender Equality

Resource Person : Dr Vidya Jeevan. M.B.B.S, M.D Associate Professor Department of Community Medicine RRMCH, BANGALORE

Date : 5th August 2021

Time : 2:00 PM to 3:00 PM

About Resource Person :

Dr Vidya Jeevan , currently working as Associate Professor, in the department of Community Medicine, Rajarajeswari Medical College and Hospital.

Education: MBBS, MD(M S Ramaiah Medical College), DNB, PGDHHM.

8 years’ experience post MD, 3 years at JSS , Mysore, 5 years at Rajarajeswari.

Research experience: 18 publications/ 3 research projects as principal investigator (COVID-19 vaccine and COVID-19 sero prevalence), 3 as co-investigator worked as editor for four different journals,(Associate editor – Institution journal).

About the Program :

Gender equality, also known as sexual equality or equality of the sexes, is the state of equal ease of access to resources and opportunities regardless of gender, including economic participation and decision-making; and the state of valuing different behaviors, aspirations and needs equally, regardless of gender.Gender equality is the goal, while gender neutrality and gender equity are practices and ways of thinking that help in achieving the goal. Gender parity, which is used to measure gender balance in a given situation, can aid in achieving gender equality but is not the goal in and of itself. Gender equality is more than equal representation, it is strongly tied to women’s rights, and often requires policy changes. As of 2017, the global movement for gender equality has not incorporated the proposition of genders besides women and men, or gender identities outside of the gender binary.

UNICEF says gender equality “means that women and men, and girls and boys, enjoy the same rights, resources, opportunities and protections. It does not require that girls and boys, or women and men, be the same, or that they be treated exactly alike. On a global scale, achieving gender equality also requires eliminating harmful practices against women and girls, including sex trafficking, femicide, wartime sexual violence, gender wage gap,[2] and other oppression tactics. UNFPA stated that, “despite many international agreements affirming their human rights, women are still much more likely than men to be poor and illiterate. They have less access to property ownership, credit, training and employment. This partly stems from the archaic stereotypes of women being labelled as child-bearers and home makers, rather than the bread winners of the family.[3] They are far less likely than men to be politically active and far more likely to be victims of domestic violence. As of 2017, gender equality is the fifth of seventeen sustainable development goals (SDG 5) of the United Nations. Gender inequality is measured annually by the United Nations Development Programme’s Human Development Reports

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