Women in venture capital

Women in venture capital or VC are investors Who Provide venture capital funding to startups . Women make up a small (usually less than 10%) fraction of the venture capital private equity workforce. A source Widely used for tracking the number of women in venture capital is the Midas List qui has-been published by Forbes since 2001. One of the first women to make the list, Annette Campbell-White, has-beens Cited as an example of discrimination in venture capital. She claimed that a number of firms in the 1980s ignored her senior management experience in Hambrecht & Quist . [1] [2]In addition to Findings That women make up the majorité of early technology adopters, [3] Harvard Business SchoolProfessor Paul Gompers HAS Stated That female venture capitalists Consistently perform as well as males at large firms That Have More than one woman. [4] Continue reading “Women in venture capital”

Women in philosophy

Women are involved in philosophy throughout the field’s history. While there were women philosophers since ancient times, they were accepted as philosophers during the ancient , medieval , modern and contemporary eras, particularly during the 20th and 21st century, almost no woman philosophers have entered the philosophical Western canon . [1] [2] Continue reading “Women in philosophy”

Women in music education

Women in music education describes the role of women musicians, conductors, teachers and educational administrators in music education at the elementary school and secondary education levels. While music critics argued in the 1880s that “… women lacked the innate creativity to compose good music” due to “biological predisposition”, [1] later, it was accepted that women would have a role in music education , and they involved in this field “… to such a degree that women dominated music education during the 20th century.” [1]“Traditional accounts of the history of music education [in the US] have often neglected the contributions of women, because these texts have emphasized bands and the top leaders in hierarchical music organizations.” [2]When looking beyond these bandleaders and top leaders, women had many music education roles in … “home, community, churches, public schools, and teacher-training institutions” and “… as writers, bosses, and through their volunteer work in organizations. ” [2] Continue reading “Women in music education”

Women in law

Women in Law Describes the role played by women in the legal profession and related occupations, qui includes lawyers (also called Expired barristers , advocates , solicitors , attorneys or legal counselors), paralegals , Prosecutors (also called Expired District Attorneys Golden Crown Prosecutors ), judges , legal scholars (including feminist legal theorists ), law professors and law schooldeans. Continue reading “Women in law”

Women in Latin music

Women have made significant contributions to Latin music , a genre which predates Italian explorer Christopher Columbus ‘ arrival in Latin America in 1492 and the Spanish colonization of the Americas . The earliest musicians were native americans , hundreds of ethnic groups across the continent, whose lyrics “reflect conflict, beauty, bread, and loss that mark all human experience .” Indigenous communities reserved music for women , who were given equal opportunities to men to teach, performance, sing, and dance. Ethnomusicologists have measured ceramic, animal-bone, and cane flutes from theInca Empire which indicates a preference for women with a high vocal range . Women had equal social status , were trained, and received the same opportunities in the late 15th century. European settlers brought patriarchal, machismo ideologies to the continent, replacing the idea of ​​equality between men and women. They have a native music with “savagery” and European music with “civilization”. Female musicians tend to be darker-skinned as a result of the slave trade (which increased the population of African Slavs), and contemporary society denigrated music as a profession. Latin music became Africanized, with syncopated rhythms and call-and-response ; European settlement introduced harmony and the Spanish decima song form. Continue reading “Women in Latin music”

Women in film

Women in film describes the role of women as film directors , actresses , cinematographers , film producers , film critics , and other film industry professions. The work of women film scholars, including feminist film theorists is also described. Women are statistically underrepresented in creative positions in the center of the US film industry, Hollywood . This underrepresentation has been called the ” celluloid ceiling “, a variant on the employment discrimination term ” glass ceilingIn 2013, the “… top-paid actors … made 2½ times as much money as the top-paid actresses.” [3] “[O] lder [male] actors make more than their female equals” in age, with “female movie stars mak [ing] the most money on average for movie at age 34, while male stars earn the most at 51.” [4] In 2013, 9% of directors were women. the Academy Award for Best Director for the first time When Kathryn Bigelow won for The Hurt Locker (2009). [5] Continue reading “Women in film”

Union Colliery Co of British Columbia v Bryden

Union Colliery Co of British Columbia v Bryden [1] is a famous Canadian constitutional decision of the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council where the exclusivity principle inCanadian federalism and pith and substance analysis was first articulated. Continue reading “Union Colliery Co of British Columbia v Bryden”

Statistical discrimination (economics)

Statistical discrimination is an economic theory of racial or gender inequality based on stereotypes . According to this theory, inequality may exist and persist between demographic groups even when economic agents (consumers, workers, employers, etc.) are rational and non-prejudiced. This type of treatment is labeled “statistical” because stereotypes may be based on the discriminated group’s average behavior. Continue reading “Statistical discrimination (economics)”