How well the country's population depends on how strong women's rights are in this country.
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Tuesday, July 23, 2019
In peoples where women have many rights, the health of the population is better than in countries that do not or only moderately grant women's rights. According to the new studies at BMJ Open, these peoples are developing better in terms of environmental, social and economic factors. Even in resource-poor countries, this trend has already been noticed.
An analysis of data on health, human rights and economic and social rights of 162 countries showed that overall strong economic and social rights are associated with better health. Researchers believe that this is due to health per capita expenditure. The division of countries into three groups, based on economic and social rights of women, has been different: in countries with strong women rights, their health is much better than in countries where women's rights are only moderately or not adequately respected.
Health is also consistently better than average in countries where access to hospital beds and doctors was below average, but where human rights, including women's rights, are highly valued. The researchers conclude: "The results confirm that even with a lack of resources, good outcomes are better when a country has a strong human structure."
They pointed out that good economic progress has been made in many parts of the world, and women were often persuaded. It also applies to countries that have signed the UN. Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women (CEDAW). Nations capable of promoting women's social and economic rights [fehlt] A crucial component for positive sound outcomes, "they write.
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