Some articles on women:
... of Kenya, the fear of AIDS or becoming infected with the HIV virus has informed women’s decisions in entering polygynous marriages ... Women who are against polygynous marriages argued that polygyny places individuals at risk for contracting various sexually transmitted diseases including AIDS ...
... that has the best average rank in the open and women's divisions ... The trophy, named after the former women's world champion (1961–78), was created by FIDE in 1997 ... # Team Open division Women's division Average 1 Russia 2 ... Ukraine 4. 3½ 3 Georgia 4. ...
... des Échecs and comprising an open and women's tournament, took place between October 28 and November 12, 2000, in Istanbul, Turkey ... There were 126 teams in the open event and 86 in the women's event ... was played over four boards per round, whilst the women's was played over three ...
... surveys based on reports from victims estimate that between 0.3–11.5% of women reported experiencing sexual violence ... change, it is important to enact legislation and develop policies that protect women address discrimination against women and promote gender equality and help to move the culture away from ...
... Internationale des Échecs and comprising an open and women's tournament, took place between October 25 and November 11, 2002, in Bled, Slovenia ... were 135 teams in the open event and 90 in the women's event ... over four boards per round, whilst the women's was played over three ...
Famous quotes containing the word women:
“I fasted for some forty days on bread and buttermilk
For passing round the bottle with girls in rags or silk,
In country shawl or Paris cloak, had put my wits astray,
And whats the good of women for all that they can say
Is fol de rol de rolly O.”
—William Butler Yeats (18651939)
“Whether outside work is done by choice or not, whether women seek their identity through work, whether women are searching for pleasure or survival through work, the integration of motherhood and the world of work is a source of ambivalence, struggle, and conflict for the great majority of women.”
—Sara Lawrence Lightfoot (20th century)
“Anthropologists have found that around the world whatever is considered mens work is almost universally given higher status than womens work. If in one culture it is men who build houses and women who make baskets, then that culture will see house-building as more important. In another culture, perhaps right next door, the reverse may be true, and basket- weaving will have higher social status than house-building.”
—Mary Stewart Van Leeuwen. Excerpted from, Gender Grace: Love, Work, and Parenting in a Changing World (1990)