Gender equality apart from the notion of safety

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Gender Equality Apart from the notion of safety depicted in the image, there is also the aspect of inclusiveness in the working environment. Before the onset of the Second World War, the working environment was dominated by the male spectrum. The home setting, on the other hand, was dominated by the women population thus the working environment was not deemed for them. The onset of the Second World War resulted to women taking up the positions left by the men as most of them joined the war thus the increase in demand for labor resulted to the entry of women in the working environment 3 . Women handled the tasks that were regarded as for the male spectrum. In the completion of the war, the return of the male spectrum into the working environment was 1 T. Krause, The ethics of safety (EHS Today, 2007), 27. 2 Jennifer D. Nahrgang, Frederick P. Morgeson, and David A. Hofmann, "Safety at work: A meta-analytic investigation of the link between job demands, job resources, burnout, engagement, and safety outcomes," Journal of Applied Psychology 96, no. 1 (2011): doi:10.1037/a0021484. 3 Doris Ruth Eikhof, "A double edged sword: twenty frst century workplace trends and gender equality," Gender in Management: An International Journal 27, no. 1 (2012): 9, doi:10.1108/17542411211199246.
marred with certain tribulations as most of them demanded the return of the woman spectrum into the home setting. This resulted in the gender equality domain which requires equal representation of the various genders in the working environment. In the image, it is evident that back in the days the plantation domain was dominated by the male gender, but the woman signifies despite dominance in the working environment by a given gender or the regarding of the task as masculine she has the capability of performing it. Therefore an ethical working environment offers equal opportunity for the various individuals in the working environment without favoring one gender over the other thus ensuring equality. Discrimination The woven tales image signify a given period. In accordance with Kawakami, the clothing was dominant among Japanese immigrant women working in farms in Hawaii 4 . The women entered the labor market to fend for their families. Therefore despite the low wages they significantly upheld the notion of family. Most of the women entered into early marriages where they had little or no knowledge of their suitors. The only evidence suggesting of their suitors was an image of them which was subject to fallacy. In most of the photos as stated by Kawakami it

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