A few days later, March 8th, International Women’s Day is an opportunity to celebrate the rights of women around the world in the spirit of communion.
This Women’s Day or “Women’s Rights Day” is an opportunity to highlight the ongoing battle led by many activists for greater equality, justice and development.
Our country is at a turning point in history and is characterized by serious economic, social and technological changes … to tackle the challenges of sustainable development and positively support these changes. We now have to make choices to enhance what is effective, especially the participation of women in a responsible position at all levels of the company.
We can only be pleased with the recent battles we have won over company quotas. This has made it possible to introduce more gender balance into the “société sanonymes” at the level of responsibility. Paradoxically, positive discrimination may not be necessary to achieve equal opportunity. This actually brings competence, not gender, to the discipline alone.
This positive discrimination will allow men to monopolize economic activity and decision-making power from the perspective of national statistics, offsetting “fact” discrimination that already exists in companies being studied in international statistics.
Discrimination has already been carried out by a culture of paternity, given the weight of family responsibilities that weigh heavily on women as a threat to the full exercise of their functions. This practice is virtually discriminatory because of the co-option practice that favors men’s networks, and even by the fact that there are fewer women in public, even in the media. If their minority can show more boldness through the deep cultural fixation that has imposed their orders over time, power and femininity are trapped in a model that is antinomic. Is Morocco flooded with a valuable pool of talented, qualified, talented and involved women? However, they remain undervalued and have room for acquisition.
According to the “Study on Women’s Representatives” published in January 2021, only 2% of Moroccan companies are female “presidents and general managers”, and 22% are responsible in the administration. I’m sorry.
Morocco has maintained its status quo at 144 since 2016, according to the latest report of the World Economic Forum on Gender Inequality, the Global Gender Gap Index.When Put it on the list of 156 countries.
According to the 2020 HCP survey, the activity rate of women in Japan has dropped to 19.9%, while that of men is 70.4%.
If you want to accelerate growth, it is imperative to increase the presence of women in the economic arena. The newly developed model hopes to increase this participation to 40% by 2035. To do this, we need to remove the social constraints that limit women’s economic participation. It is necessary to act in parallel in the field such as education, training, deconstruction of stereotypes by raising awareness, and clarification of personal and professional life. Given the decisive importance of the problem, the day.