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Through an analytical review of the literature on equity, this project contributes to conceptualizing the definitions of equity for children; addresses some challenges in equity measurement; and considers how definitions can become operative and mobilize support for the equity agenda.
Through an analytical review of the literature on equity, this project contributes to conceptualizing the definitions of equity for children; addresses some challenges in equity measurement; and considers how definitions can become operative and mobilize support for the equity agenda.

LATEST PUBLICATIONS

Evidence from national studies in developed and developing countries suggests that girls spend more time on housework. The most common explanation relates to behaviour modelling as a mechanism of gender role reproduction: children form habits based on parental models. This brief shows that participation in household chores is an essential part of children’s lives. There is a common pattern of a gender gap between boys’ and girls’ daily participation in housework across a diverse range of socio-economic and cultural contexts in 12 high-income countries. The persistence of this gap points to gender stereotyping – a form of gender role reproduction within a family that potentially can reinforce inequalities over the life-course.

Adolescence is a time of transitions when experimentation, risk taking and active peer interactions can be viewed as a part of the development process. Yet, for some groups of young people with reported poor psychosomatic health, low life satisfaction or unhealthy eating habits these experiences may be different.

AUTHOR(S)

Sophie D. Walsh; Zlata Bruckauf; Tania Gaspar
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Project team

Chris De Neubourg