“But one of the most striking effects of the coronavirus will be to send many couples back to the 1950s. Across the world, women’s independence will be a silent victim of the pandemic,” argues reporter Helen Lewis from The Atlantic.
October 18 in London, I scroll through Chile’s news per usual since I’ve been in London only a month working on my master’s degree in gender studies at University College London. “Student ambushes metro stations in protests over fare hikes,” the paper says.
Mired in an economic and political crisis since 2010, Venezuela has been experiencing a catastrophic shortage of contraceptives.
“Changing the way films depict women – particularly women leaders – must become a crucial part of the movement to get more women into positions of power.”
“With just over a decade until the SDGs are due to be delivered, not one country on the planet has achieved full equality for girls, women, men and boys.”
Monterrey is one of Mexico’s wealthiest cities and was voted Mexico’s “best city to live” in Mercer´s 2018 20th Quality of Living Ranking. Yet despite these accomplishments, the city hides many problems for the “regiomontanas”, as the city’s women residents are called.