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008    140814e201408uuxxka   |s|||||||0|0 eng|d 
020    1137426470 
020    9781137426468 
020    9781137426475 (electronic bk.) 
040    UK-WkNB|beng|cUK-WkNB 
050  4 HQ1240.5.P18|bC43 2014 
082 04 305.42095491|223 
100 1  Chauhan, Khalid Mahmoud 
245 10 Gender inequality in the public sector in Pakistan
       |h[electronic resource] :|brepresentation and distribution
       of resources /|cKhalid Mahmoud Chauhan 
250    1st ed 
260    Basingstoke :|bPalgrave Macmillan,|c2014 
300    248 p. :|b14 ill 
365    |d00|2onix-pt 
366    |b20140807|cIP 20140814|jGB|kxxk|mPalgrave Macmillan|2UK-
500    Electronic book text 
500    Epublication based on: 9781137426468 
505 0  Contents  Acknowledgements  Abstract  Tables  Boxes, Map 
       and Appendices  Abbreviations  PART I: INTRODUCTION  1. 
       Introduction 2. Research Issues  3. Issue of 
       Representation  4. Access to Resources 5. Institutional 
       Practices  6. Book Questions  7. Scope of the Book 8. 
       Methodology  9. Data Collection and Analysis 10. 
       Limitations of the Study  11. Organisation of the Book  
       PART II: GENDER AND DEVELOPMENT  12. Introduction  13. 
       Women in Development: The Politics of Integration  14. 
       Power Neutrality  15. Women and Development: The Politics 
       of Recognition and Access 16. Power Partiality and 
       Materiality  17. Gender and Development: The Politics of 
       Transformation  18. Constraints to Transformation  19. 
       Patriarchy  20. The Political Use of Notion of Sexuality  
       21. State as the Rule Setter  22. Occupational Closure  
       23. Religion and Region 24. Some Approaches to Break the 
       Patriarchal Trap 25. Empowerment through Credit 
       Facilitation, not Justice 26. Need for Institutional 
       Reforms  27. Conclusion  PART III: FROM GENDER 
       MAINSTREAMING TO TRAINING  28. Mainstreaming as a Concept 
       29. Training as an Approach 30. Knowledge as a Tool 31. 
       Knowledge Transfer Sessions  32. Training: Missing Socio-
       political Context  33. Training: Missing Organisational 
       Context 34. Conclusion  PART IV: PATRIARCHAL PAKISTAN-
       INSTITUTIONAL PRACTICES 35. Introduction  36. Women's 
       Representation  37. The State and the Policies of 
       Representation of Women 38. The Political and Historical 
       Context of Women's Under-representation 39. The Issue of 
       Women's Access to Resources 40. The Social Connection in 
       Access to Resources  41. Access to Education  42. Low 
       Demand for and Poor Supply of Education  43. Demand and 
       Supply of Education in Azad Jammu and Kashmir 44. Access 
       to Education beyond Demand and Supply  45. The Issue of 
       Public Sector Policies and Practices in Pakistan 46. 
       Sexual Harassment in the Workplace  47. The United Nations
       Development Program 48. Conclusion  PART V: THE RESULTS: 
       EQUALITY AND INSTITUTIONAL INERTIA 49. Introduction  50. 
       Attitudes towards Representation of Women in the Public 
       Sector 51. Attitudes towards Representation: Role of Socio
       -political Context  52. Attitudes towards Representation: 
       Role of Organisation  53. Attitudes towards Extent of 
       Quotas: Role of Training in Level of Employees  54. 
       Attitudes towards Access to Resources  55. Attitudes 
       towards Identification of Changes Needed: Influence of 
       Training on 56. Cases of Discrimination Processed: Role of
       Gender 57. Sexual Harassment in the Public Sector: Role of
       PATRIARCHY 58. Introduction  59. Representation of Women  
       PART VII: CONCLUSION  References  Appendices 
516    Document 
520    As gender training is applied increasingly as a 
       development solution to gender inequality, this book 
       examines gender inequality in Pakistan's public sector and
       questions whether a singular focus on gender training is 
       enough to achieve progress in a patriarchal institutional 
       context.|bAs gender training is applied increasingly as a 
       development solution to gender inequality, this book 
       examines gender inequality in Pakistan's public sector and
       questions whether a singular focus on gender training is 
       enough to achieve progress in a patriarchal institutional 
       context. It points to the significance of a parallel 
       procees of critical understanding and interventions that 
       improve women's equitable representation and redistribute 
520 1  Chauhan's work is a timely contribution to the existing 
       literature on Gender Inequality in Pakistan as it touches 
       the root cause of the problem. His analysis goes beyond 
       the usual NGO mantra of gender sensitization workshops as 
       a panacea to gender inequality. Public policies hold the 
       key to the changes from within, and Chauhan has 
       substantiated that the problem lies with the patriarchal 
       public sector that continues to support the status quo. - 
       Tahmina Rashid, Qatar University Addressing deeply 
       entrenched discrimination against women has been on the 
       international development agenda for four decades. Despite
       some progress, shocking levels gender-based inequality 
       remain. In Pakistan, the challenges are particularly 
       acute. Khalid Chauhan confronts us with those challenges 
       and demands that we rethink the ways in which gender 
       inequality is addressed. Gender Inequality in the Public 
       Sector in Pakistan an important book for all those with a 
       commitment to gender equality, social justice and good 
       governance. It deserves to be read.- Sharon Bessell, 
       Australian National University Chauhan presents Pakistan 
       as a crucial case of gender inequality in the public 
       sector. The mere five percent of women in Pakistan's 
       public workforce mirrors enormous gender inequality 
       elsewhere in the society. Chauhan traces the adoption of 
       'gender training' as a principal strategy for dealing with
       gender inequality, part of the call in development work to
       'get institutions right.' The book convincingly shows the 
       gross inadequacy of gender training as main means of 
       dealing with forms of gender inequality that are 
       structural and deeply entrenched. - Patrick Kilby, 
       Australian National Univeristy 
538    PDF 
545 0  Khalid Chauhan has over eighteen years of experience in 
       public service. He is the former Director General of the 
       Pakistan Planning and Management Insitute, Planning 
       Gommision, Government of Pakistan. He holds a PhD in 
       Gender and Development Studies from Australian National 
650  0 Sex discrimination|zPakistan 
650  0 Women in development|zPakistan 
650  0 Women in the civil service|zPakistan 
650 7  Central government policies|zPakistan.|2bicssc 
650 7  Political leaders & leadership|zPakistan.|2bicssc 
650 7  Social discrimination & inequality|zPakistan.|2bicssc 
650 7  Society.|2ukslc 
856 4  |u
       9781137426475|x05|zOnline journal 'available contents'