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In Tanzania during the post independence era parents continued to send their children to school in relation to gender.
This gave opportunities for more boys to be sent to school than girls.
The preconceived argument was that girls were born traditionally for bearing children.
But contemporarily on the employment point of view and technological advancement, there are some criteria to be employed in government sectors which bases on educational merits, professionalism and experiences.
Therefore women are in disadvantaged position comparing to men.
In more cases men hold high political posts, such as Parliamentary membership, village leaderships, Presidential, Ministerial, and Regional leadership.
Cultural beliefs in Tanzania subordinate women in positions, defining that women’s place are at home and mostly they labeled nurturing of children.
In most Tanzanian societies women have limited access to resources.
Also there is little recognition of the equal division of labour between women and men in the house hold.
Most of the institutions in Tanzania are inherently patriarchal.
Therefore overcoming gender inequality in the World, demands more radical organizational changes.
Ibun Kombo was born in Kiwani, Tanzania 1960.
Ipursued my first degree in Social Work in 1995 andPGD in Developing Areas Studies in 1998, and MA atHull University in UK in 2002.
By 2004 I, took my PhDin International University of America UK andCompleted 2007.
In, 2008, I joined the University ofDodoma Tanzania as a lecturer.
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