Women within modern society
Despite the world's constant push for gender equality, many communities across the world, particularly in Arabic regions, still consider women as more second class citizens, and are useful for the more mundane, practical tasks that men stereotypically don't have to responsible for as a result. Women are treated unfairly in most commonly the Eastern Hemisphere for where there's a high focus of LEDCs and so forth employment inequality is unfortunately in an abundance due to high demand of resources from the core developed countries such as the USA. These high production regions include countries such as China, India and Pakistan where the materials are provided for them to further produce the products required and then shipped back to the core countries for retail purposes.
This ultimately impacts women's opportunities over more than half of the modern society as due to the levels of inequality between genders and for women in particular, having them be treated even further below men in the absolute poorest areas of the world where communities exist. Within employment status in such regions, women experience some of the most unimaginable differences associated with pay gaps next to men and resultantly many thousands of women alike decide to go on strike, not just in the developing world, but also across many MEDC regions for where women follow after their beliefs, rather than extortionate inequality.
The concept of the "Glass Ceiling" commonly comes into play in terms of management positions for women. Throughout the less developed regions especially, women are not trusted amongst men to manage a large community of workers and effectively reach the same goals that a male manager of such high obligation would be capable of distributing properly and equally, based on the employee's general collaborative skillset.
The idea essentially leaves women one step below men at all times in many high production businesses due to what's considered their incompetence to make worthy and important decisions for the benefit of a high-end corporation that relies upon the valid judgement of their workforce. These opinions of women's abilities outside of the stereotypical "work at home" female worker or possibly motherly responsibilities, are not looked upon positively within the ECUK and we would like many modern communities within the threshold of the company to understand the truth of our message for the inequality of women.
As a member of society, nobody has the right to refer to you as less relevant, useful or consider themselves to be above you in any sense due to their moral beliefs or workplace etiquette. Neither of these reasons are even remotely valid and such treatment amongst women in local communities are what we are vying to work against and to speak out to the unappreciated members of the community to recognise the voice they all hold, just like everyone else they see around them.