Sadhguru uses all kinds of stereotypes to prove that the world requires a balance of roles and activities between men and women.
Surveillance Culture is a systematic form of surveillance on women which is followed as a norm for generations. Women can relate to having "curfews" both at home and hostels, being constantly asked about their whereabouts and much more.
The concept of gendered etiquette not only creates a gap between gender and defining gender roles, but also maintains the gap between social classes.
Kirori Mal College, University of Delhi found itself on the receiving end of criticism when it’s Women Empowerment Cell announced that the day 1 of their Women Conclave ‘19 would consist entirely of men in the panel discussion.
In the midst of a global hysteria, there is an invariable concomitance that is established between productivity (understood conventionally as economic efficiency) and self-worth.
The idea of an eco-gender gap is exactly what it sounds like—women bear more of the green burden than their male counterparts. We recycle more, we make an effort to avoid plastic where possible, and we are, by and large, just more conscientious when it comes to the environment.
Choice feminism is a more individual-centric approach than is feminism as a whole, which believes that empowerment can be found in the act of making a “choice”, however in line it may be even with ancient patriarchal norms.
A country’s maternal mortality rate is one of the most crucial indicators of how it prioritises it’s women.
The ability to perform emotional labour is often seen as an inherent quality of women workers, consistent with the gendered notion that women are naturally more nurturing.
The mere fact of expecting that the women would clean and cook irrespective of, if she is a professional or not, is a point of concern of everyday feminism.