saopalo wrote:there are 2 ways for woman,I think::
FIrst.women like their husband and baby>>>So they prefer to stay at home than other things
SSecond,they are bussiness women<><><><>< ANd they of course show their ability.talent ore agility in their job..They aren't a good housewife \
However.I think women should stay at home..In VN,women must work to improve their life BUT In many developed countries AS USA,ENGLAND....WOmen don't need to work>>>IT's for their husband
CHi. TU" oi, em LA TIN' NE`>>>>>>> HO.C chung lo'p vo'i chi. do'
danyet wrote:Think about this!
In the Western countries (USA, Britain etc) women generally stayed home until World War II. During WWII women had to work at the jobs that the men used to do because all the men were fighting in the Army, Navy etc.
This war is what changed things!
http://www.stg.brown.edu/projects/WWII_ ... nWWII.html
The war brought a tremendous shortage of labor. Not only was there great demand for labor to build up the war machines necessary to fight, but the men were leaving civilian employment for military service in huge numbers. To fill the shortage, society could have gone back to child labor as in the preceding century. Instead, society asked women to fill the jobs (See Rosie the Riveter), and they rushed to take them. Was it patriotism and propaganda that made women find war jobs? Or was it money, independence, companionship, and pride in learning new skills that motivated them? "Women did change. They had gotten the feeling of their own money. Making it themselves. Not asking anybody how to spend it," said Naomi Craig, who was finally able to get a decent job because of the war when industry needed workers, regardless of their sex or color.
It was an emotional time to say the least. There was concern about women taking soldiers' jobs; worry about the effect on the family and anxiety about the breakdown of social values. War and full employment was incredibly liberating for women, but represented deep and provocative change in their traditional roles. The movies reflected this duality. War films like Since You Went Away and Mrs.Miniver showed faithful women doing volunteer work to support the war effort,keeping home fires burning, waiting for their men to return. But shortly after peace time, films like Double Indemnity and Gilda implied that the war had allowed women to "get out of hand," and that the "liberated woman" might be undermining traditional marriage and family.
The war had an impact on women’s history by encouraging thousands of women to work outside the home for the first time, Professor Jane Scimeca told the March 9 Women’s History Month seminar that was sponsored by BCC’s Center for World War II Studies and Conflict
In spite of pressure on women to give up their jobs after the war, the seeds of permanent change had been planted. Women began to question social and economic rules and demand equal access to educational and career options. By the 1980s, women had entered professional schools and careers--including journalism--in record numbers.
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