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Gender mainstreaming active inclusion policies

Wydawca Komisja Europejska,
Bruksela, 2010
Liczba stron164

Przesłanki Płeć

A gender-based analysis is therefore essential for understanding the extent and form of social exclusion among disadvantaged groups within the population: some disadvantaged groups are numerically dominated by one sex. Many are female dominated, e.g single parents and older persons in low-income households; others are male dominated, for example some types of homeless people and school drop-outs. A gender perspective is also relevant where the group membership is more evenly split by sex, for example among the Roma, migrants or disabled persons.
(ze Wstępu)

Executive summary
Résumé analytique
1. Introduction
2. Gender inequalities in the risk of poverty and social exclusion
3. Active inclusion policies and gender equality
4. First pillar: income support and its relevance for gender equality
4.1. The variety of income support schemes and gender differences
4.2. Eligibility requirements
4.2.1. Application of eligibility requirements
4.3. Means-testing
4.4. Income support and family structures
4.5. Income support and the strategies to support active inclusion
4.6. The effectiveness of income support in a gender perspective
5. Second pillar: labour inclusion and its gender dimension
5.1. Programmes targeting vulnerable groups of women
5.1.1. Lone mothers
5.1.2. Long-term unemployed
5.1.3. Migrants
5.1.4. Disabled people
5.2. The life-cycle approach
5.2.1. Youth
5.2.2. Adulthood
5.2.3. Seniority
6. Third pillar: access to services and its implications for gender equality
6.1. Housing and homelessness
6.1.1. Access to housing among vulnerable groups from a gender perspective
6.1.2. Housing policies by European countries
6.1.3. Homelessness in relation to gender
6.2. Vocational and on-the-job training
6.2.1. Men’s and women’s participation in continuous vocational and on-the-job training, and in lifelong learning: a statistical portrait
6.2.2. Skills acquired through non-formal and informal pathways
6.3. Provision of childcare and long-term care services
6.3.1. Childcare services
6.3.2. Long-term care services
7. Conclusions References Annex: Statistical portrait