Women in Tu­nisia & Devel­op­ment of the Coun­try

The Diplomatic Insight - - News - De­liv­er­ies per­formed with med­i­cal as­sis­tance: 90%. 34% of judges. 31% of lawyers. 42% of the med­i­cal pro­fes­sion.

TDr. Khush­bakht Hina unisia is one of the lead­ing re­sources rich coun­try lo­cated at North of Africa.Since in­de­pen­dence, Tu­nisia ex­ten­sively re­form­ing pol­i­tics, fam­ily law, and grad­u­ally elim­i­nat­ing gen­der based dis­crim­i­na­tion in re­la­tion to health, ed­u­ca­tion and em­ploy­ment.Women of Tu­nisia of Tu­nisia from 1957 to 1987) en­sured since in­de­pen­dence and even be­fore the pro­mul­ga­tion of the Con­sti­tu­tion of June 1, 1959 to cod­ify the right of the fam­ily in a re­formist per­spec­tive, through the Per­sonal Sta­tus Code (PSC), adopted Au­gust 13, 1956. This code is the re­sult of a re­formist move­ment that be­gan in the late 19th cen­tury and de­fended the idea of a mod­ern so­ci­ety and state. Other laws and poli­cies rec­og­niz­ing women’s civil and po­lit­i­cal rights women’s rights, in­clud­ing the In­ter­na­tional Con­ven­tion on the Po­lit­i­cal Rights of Women and the In­ter­na­tional Covenant on Civil and Po­lit­i­cal Rights and the Con­ven­tion on the Elim­i­na­tion of All Forms of Dis­crim­i­na­tion against Women (CEDAW). Fur­ther­more, an­other step was taken that is the “Coali­tion for Women of Tu­nisia,” made up of 15 reg­is­tered NGOs, was an­nounced in Septem­ber 2012. ob­jec­tive is to pre­serve and de­fend women’s rights stip­u­lated in Tu­nisian law since In­de­pen­dence (the Per­sonal Statute Code or CSP, pro­mul­gated in 1956), and all amend­ments added un­til 2010. pol­i­tics and devel­op­ment per­spec­tives. There is a long list or­ga­ni­za­tion from the roof of an arts and hu­man­i­ties col­lege was a woman, not a man. It was KhaoulaRashidi Tu­nisian revo­lu­tion of 2011, women rep­re­sented 14.89% of the gov­ern­ment, 27.57% (59 of 214) of the elected mem­bers of the Cham­ber of Deputies elected on Oc­to­ber 25, 2009, 27.06% of mu­nic­i­pal coun­cilors and 18% of the mem­bers of the Eco­nomic and So­cial Coun­cil. In­creas­ing fe­male ed­u­ca­tion es­pe­cially lit­er­acy rates and ba­sic ed­u­ca­tion is of­ten con­sid­ered as way to suc­cess. With­out ed­u­ca­tion, wom­en­have no ac­cess to paid em­ploy­ment. They can­not take over func­tions in as­so­ci­a­tion­sand can­not be­come mem­bers of lo­cal as­sem­blies or par­lia­ments, with­out hav­ing proper ed­u­ca­tion and em­pow­er­ment.Ed­u­ca­tion al­lows women of the world to take part in po­lit­i­cal de­bates and thereby en­sure­sus­tain­abil­ity of re­forms. Dur­ing 1990’s women at­ti­tudes and hence worked for the bet­ter­ment of the coun­try and sta­bil­ity of the state. Tu­nisian girls have a high en­roll­ment rate in sev­eral lev­els of ed­u­ca­tion in­sti­tu­tions. Young women rep­re­sent 59.5% of stu­dents en­rolled in higher ed­u­ca­tion in Tu­nisia. Ac­cess to health care is also es­sen­tial for the em­pow­er­ment of women. In any so­ci­ety women and fam­ily health se­cu­rity en­able­women to par­tic­i­pate in the la­bor mar­ket, ob­tain their own in­come and with this­gain more in­de­pen­dence. Fur­ther­more be­tween 1990 and 2010 Women’s ac­cess to health, ed­u­ca­tion and paid em­ploy­ment in Tu­nisia has shown sus­tained im­prove­ments. Th­ese im­prove­ments il­lus­trate women’s em­pow­er­ment. Tu­nisia, in its devel­op­ment pol­icy gave par­tic­u­lar at­ten­tion to health ser­vices. Con­sid­er­able re­sources are al­lo­cated to the health sec­tor and var­i­ous mea­sures are im­ple­mented to im­prove the qual­ity of health care and to bring the var­i­ous health ser­vices closer to the pop­u­la­tion. Like the gen­eral health pol­icy is based on the con­cept of fam­ily plan­ning, then evolved to­wards the con­cept of mother-and-child health based on the pro­mo­tion, pre­ven­tion and man­age­ment of of the mother in par­tic­u­lar.

Some Re­cent Statis­tics of Women Devel­op­ment in Tu­nisia

In higher ed­u­ca­tion, fe­male stu­dents make up 59% of women: 75.3 years.

Newspapers in English

Newspapers from Pakistan

© PressReader. All rights reserved.