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Lam enterprise risk management from incentives to controls pdf for money write for me capstone design report order creative writing for money [Music] all right welcome bacon thank you so much indeed for staying with morning live it's 19 minutes before we say goodbye here on the show now the United Nations Population Fund has released their annual state of the world population report and it's disturbing in terms of statistics about women in the workplace only about half of the world's women hold paid jobs and they only end 77% of what men get this is only one such insight it's about to break down the report for us I'm joined in a series of Johanna's backed by dr. just Tim Carlson from the unfpa and she's the original deputy director there good morning to talk and thank you so much indeed for coming through good morning thank you very much this report is worrying in terms of numbers it's painting a very bleak picture for us as women I think and also what's unique about the report I mean as you said in your opening comments when we look at economic inequality what we're also looking at is the inequality and access to sexual reproductive health information and services and rights actually is a precursor then to economic inequality as well so for example we can see that if you're a woman that is in the 20% of the lowest income households in your country you're less likely to access family planning and therefore you're unable to plan your family as you want you are less likely to be able to access care at the point when you have your delivery we know that for adolescent girls are in the lowest 20% they're most likely to experience a teenage pregnancy they're very often forced to drop out of school they then can't go on to higher education to go on to more sort of productive paid employment so the two things really into play together yeah but what's the problem really why are women not able to make their own decisions because I'm reading looking into the reports furthermore it says about 89 million unintended pregnancies were seen forty-eight million abortions in developing countries annually so I mean I think we know when we look at the statistics across the world whilst access to family planning access to contraceptives has gone up there's still many countries where we have high levels of what we call unmet need ie women who need a family planning service who maybe want to either space their children or wait till they have their next child and cannot access and that's for a whole load of reasons so that could be because there is a health provider at your local facility it could be because there's no commodity there there's no family planning method there for you to take it could be because you can't afford the bus trip to get to the health facility there's a lot of elements that come together in order to prevent access so for example even in South Africa South Africa is a country that has very good coverage of family planning so almost 60% of women are using a family planning method but even here we see that a there are 18 percent of women who need a service and are not accessing contraceptive as they need to yeah because I also wanted to bring it home be a bit too South Africa to say that we even have programs that talks to family planning there are in place yeah and I think South Africa can see the benefit of that because you know as you say you have 60 percent coverage of family planning which is actually quite high when you compare it across the rest of the region but I think we also have to remember that I mean South Africa is an example of a country that moved into middle-income country status but still sees high levels of economic inequality and then that also plays out in terms of sexual reproductive health inequality as well yeah but what needs to be done to help you quit woman with the necessary skills maybe for example in order to be able to make sound decisions with their lives so I mean I think it's very often around investing so we have a whole load of evidence from across the world in terms of what works you know so it's so effective demand generation and education programs we can show the benefit of investing in comprehensive sexuality education that's age-appropriate both in school and out of school we can show the benefits of investing in training health workers to counsel women correctly and I think also involving men in decisions around family planning but those investments need to be consistent and they need to be targeted across the entire population so I mean for example even in South Africa you have the she conquers program which is a great example of a government trying to address inequalities and addressing adolescent girls and young women's empowerment in order that then they know how and when to access the services that they need yeah and also the the numbers that are also worrying from the report is that 3 in every 5 women don't get the maternity leave yes and obviously that's I mean even if you manage to get women through their adolescent and into womanhood where they have the information they can acts the service they've been educated and then they you know get a great job if you don't find that you can't access maternity leave then that obviously puts an additional burden on the household and this is obviously something as well that the report calls for if we're really going to achieve gender equality both in terms of health education and employment then aspects such as maternity leave are incredibly important but also that women the hold paid jobs then the only end seventy percent seventy seven percent of what men get so they still the disparity in terms of gender there is but I mean I think also when we look at paid jobs they're actually a relatively small percentage in terms of formal employment within within Africa generally and within southern Africa so we also have to look at women who are outside of the formal economy as well ensuring that they are fully educated and given the best investments in their health so they also have an opportunity to move into paid employment now when I was reading this report and actually got to be worried a little because I would want to believe that what's contained in this report indicates that their sustainable developmental goals might be affected more so in terms of eliminating poverty so I think sometimes we see health is something that's separate to economic development but really unless you have a healthy population you cannot have economic development and you know when you when you take bear in mind that women constitute 50 percent of that population if you're investing in them when they are babies and children but then they get to adolescence and they experience a teenage pregnancy or they experience other sexual reproductive health complications they can't complete their education then you're losing out on the net for investment as a society and we won't achieve the economic development that we want to see by 2030 all right so basically when we wrap up their recommendations from the report what does the report say what needs to be done going to the most important thing is and and you can see this in the demographic dividend roadmap for the African Union as well we have to invest in health for all education for all and decent work for and those three things together must be a consolidated approach and investment and in that way will ensure that both men and women will benefit and that we will achieve the 2030s DG's all right not delivered there but thank you so much indeed for I'm picking this report for us I suppose we wait and see what happens in the future thank you so much indeed thank you thank you very much into talk there you have it that's dr. Justine : she is regional deputy director at UNFPA talking to us about the United Nations Population Fund report that talks to the state of the world population report all right capstone claims tuscaloosa Stern School of Business.