1 edition of Women and property in urban India found in the catalog.
Women and property in urban India
Includes bibliographical references (p. -235) and index.
|LC Classifications||HD876 .B37 2010|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||viii, 247 p. :|
|Number of Pages||247|
|LC Control Number||2010513398|
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Governments and international development agencies have made housing the urban poor a priority, but few focus on women's needs. Based on research conducted in Ahmedabad in collaboration with the Self-Employed Women's Association (SEWA), this book maps the constraints and opportunities that low-income women throughout the Global South face in securing property, which remains Cited by: 6.
In Women and Property in Urban India, Bipasha Baruah draws on research conducted in Ahmedabad in collaboration with the Self-Employed Women's Association (SEWA) to map the constraints and opportunities that low-income women throughout the Global South face in securing property, which remains overwhelmingly in Women and property in urban India book hands.
Contents Acknowledgments / vii Abbreviations / ix Map of India / 2 1 Minding the Gap: Gender and Property Ownership / 3 2 Locating Gender and Property in Development Discourse / 17 3 Place Matters: Orientation to Research Location and Context / 35 4 Complicated Lives: Urban Women and Multiple Vulnerabilities / 62 5 Gendered Realities: Property Ownership and Tenancy Relationships / Based on a household survey in Kerala (India), the authors assess the prevalence and correlates of both physical and psychological violence—long term and current.
Women owning immovable property Author: Bipasha Baruah. Women and property in urban India. [Bipasha Baruah] -- An intimate exploration of the opportunities and constraints faced by low-income women in Ahmedabad, as throughout the Global South, in securing access to landed property.
Women and Property in Urban India is an ambitious study of women's access to microfinance. Half the world's population now lives in cities.
Governments and international development agencies have made housing the urban poor a priority, but few focus on women's needs. Based on research conducted in Ahmedabad in collaboration with.
Urban Women in contemporary India is an insightful collection of articles which offers new and old observations of the Indian women’s movement and issues concerning Indian women Ghadially provides a good background to the articles for the reader who has limited knowledge about the Indian women’s movement.[the book] presents a book introduction into the complicated and thorny Cited by: Women and Landed Property in Urban India Negotiating Closed Doors and Windows of Opportunity This paper examines land tenure in informal urban settlements in India from a gender perspective through field research conducted in Ahmedabad in collaboration with the Self-Employed Women's Association (SEWA).
WOMEN EMPOWERMENT IN URBAN GOVERNANCE IN INDIA / D. RAVINDRA PRASAD Urbanisation Trends—India India’s urbanisation trends present a picture of contrasts and complexities in terms of size, pace, pattern and consequences to overall development. In the urban population of India stood at millionFile Size: KB.
Urban Planning Women and the city: It’s time to rethink urban planning from a gender-based perspective Women deserve to live in cities that treat them equally, respond to. Poor Women in Urban India: Issues and Strategies 7 Summing up Overall, the study revealed that there has not been much development of human capital of economically active women in Delhi’s slums – they remain low-skilled, face deteriorating health and physical well-being, and are burdened by household chores and economic pursuits for Size: KB.
Women in India also face difficulties in obtaining an education, with only 40% of women being literate as many girls are taken out of school to help in the home. A large percentage of women in India work, yet only 16% of rural women and 11% of urban women claim waged work as their primary activity.
Urban Women in contemporary India is an insightful collection of articles which offers new and old observations of the Indian women’s movement and issues concerning Indian women Ghadially provides a good background to the articles for the reader who has limited knowledge about the Indian women’s movement.
[the book] presents a book. Women and Property in Urban India is an ambitious study of women’s access to microfinance.1 Based on the author’s doctoral research carried out in association with the Self-Employed Women’s Association (SEWA) in the Indian city of Ahmedabad, the book explores the issue of gender and the ownership of property.
"The property rights of the Indian woman depend on which religion she follows, if she is married or unmarried, which part of the country she comes from, if she is a tribal or nontribal, and so on," argues Shruti Pandey, PIL lawyer in the Supreme Court and Delhi High Court, and former National Director of the Women's Justice Initiative of Human.
An Indian woman with vegetables in her kitchen. (Getty Images representative photo) The survey found that the proportion of women doing housework had stagnated over the years in urban. `Urban planning' In India is a comprehensive guide for understanding urban planning and making intelligent planning decisions.
Past solutions and pitfalls, present methods and issues, and future solutions to planning concepts are explained. A wealth of practical information, such as law, agency structure, budgeting and financing, and /5(4). Discount on stamp duty charges for women.
Several state governments in north India are now offering a partial waiver on stamp duty, for buyers registering properties in a woman’s name – either as a sole owner or as a joint owner.
“You can save 1%-2% on stamp duty, if the property is in a lady’s name. This volume examines the role of women workers who are joining the workforce in urban India.
Employment opportunities have opened up and are constantly expanding for women, but this book interrogates whether their working status is breaking gender stereotypes or reaffirming them.
It argues that whether women are working in offices or from home, contributing to the IT sector or labouring as. How the urban working woman in India is smashing stereotypes Single women are often denied the basic right to a roof over their heads: Shikha Makan 4 commandments a woman founder should remember to get funds and keep their startup going.
Young Indian urban women and their search for careers. Anita Anand. Published: Jan. 12, Focusing on ways these young career-oriented women engage with immediate society and the world at large, the book explores how they view traditional roles and how they are, in turn, viewed by society.
In an era of globalisation, with new. The status of women in India has been subject to many great changes over the past few millennia. With a decline in their status from the ancient to medieval times Maternal mortality (per ,): In Septemberthe courts declared that Indian women would have a right to a share in property just like a man of the family did.
While it is tough to put in brief the minute details of how property rights of women in India effectively stand, below is an attempt to give a glimpse of the same.
The survey revealed that the majority (75%) of men and women in Urban India supported women working outside their homes. This support cuts across ages with both those aged under and above Making Indian Cities: Urban Design in the New Millennium The 20th century has been one of dramatic change for urban India.
Today, a visitor arriving in any Indian city is bombarded with schizophrenic images, In fact, the contemporary Indian city must seem like a twitching organism, constantly inventing, re-inventing, and adjusting itself to itsFile Size: 3MB.
- Buy Urbanization and Urban Systems in India book online at best prices in India on Read Urbanization and Urban Systems in India book reviews & author details and more at Free delivery on qualified orders/5(10). Janet Armitage, Associate Professor of Sociology at St.
Mary’s University in San Antonio, Texas, was a participant in the AIIS-CAORC Faculty Development Seminar to seminar’s theme was urban sustainability and, in this essay, Armitage discusses her Indian experiences with women and water and the importance of bridging expert content with immersive experiences to.
Urban vs Rural India. About 80 per cent of the Indian population live in villages. When travelling through the length and breadth of this subcontinent, one can really visualise the difference between rural and urban India.
There is a big difference between urban and rural India.4/5(30). Her book, Ladies Coupe, is one book every Indian lady should pick up. A middle-aged woman is on a journey to Kanyakumari where she ends up swapping stories with 5 other : Grace Bains.
Effects of Urbanisation on the Status of Women in India. Status of women in urban areas is higher than that of women in rural areas. Urban women are comparatively more educated and liberal.
Against per cent literate women in rural areas, there are 54 per cent literate women in urban areas according to the census of She Comes to Take Her Rights: Indian Women, Property, and Propriety. Srimati Basu. Albany: State University of New York Press, pp. Womanhood in the Making: Domestic Ritual and Public Culture in Urban South : Barbara D.
Miller. This book foregrounds the subjectivity of ‘acting women’ amidst violent debates on femininity and education, livelihood and labour, sexuality and marriage. It looks at the emergence of the stage actress as an artist and an ideological construct at critical phases of performance practice in British : Rimli Bhattacharya.
With women now taking leadership positions in every field, it is not uncommon to find them buying their own houses. Today’s smart investor, the independent, strong woman believes in buying her first home as soon as she starts earning, instead of waiting for Mr.
Every city in the world is having to tackle the issue of rising property prices and how this affects the urban poor. But in some Indian cities, the situation is becoming desperate. In Mumbai, for example, over 50% of the population live in informal settlements.
WOMEN AND POvERTy: RuRAl-uRBAN DIMENSIONS 3 the services of other women to ease their own burden in household responsibilities. However, what this use by well-to-do women of the services of relatively poorer women means for the latter in turn needs some attention.
In this paper, the first section provides an estimation of poverty in absolute Cited by: 1. PROPERTY RIGHTS OF HINDU WOMEN: A FEMINIST REVIEW OF SUCCESSION LAWS OF ANCIENT, MEDIEVAL, AND MODERN INDIA Debarati Haider* and K.
Jaishankar* Introduction Hindu women's legal right to inherit property has been restricted from the earliest times in Indian culture.
In the ancient text Manusmriti. Manu writes: "Her father protects her in. Surviving as a woman in urban India. By Hanit Kaur.
Problem is indian women cribs a lot on equality in all sense but when it comes equality in terms of responsibilities they shrug it off with lame excuses like husband/in laws don’t allow bjah [email protected] — In lighter mood.i don’t think you faced such an harsh condition.I think. Problems of Poor Women in Urban Informal Sector in India: Some Policy Implications 5 As far as sanitation is concerned, a large number of slum dwellers have either no or badly maintained latrines.
Sitting at the roadside for defecation is a big problem which they face every day. It also makes the whole atmosphere Size: KB. Women's lives in India, Narayan said, are beset by doubt. One woman interviewee in the book, year-old Eshani, describes her father's.
The 25 percentage point difference in mobile usage between women from the urban and rural sections of the country was present in most of India Author: Ananya Bhattacharya.Gender discrimination against women dictating behaviour and attitudes - courtesy of Steve Evans. Here are some possible solutions for the government to put in place in order to fight gender bias in India and attempt to make the most of Indian customs and traditions.
Regular awareness campaigns regarding the laws and the public services available to protect and empower women.Politics. Although women are guaranteed political participation rights under the Ghana Constitution, there is a lack of female representation in has never been a female president in19 women occupied seats in Parliament, while men occupied the rest of the seats.
Inthe number of women elected to Parliament grew, and 37 women were al mortality (per ,): ().