International Women's Day 2017
The 8th March 2017 marks International Women's Day, a celebration of achievements made by women across the globe, and a time to reflect on the significant progress still being made towards gender equality in the working world.
Palgrave Macmillan are proud to present a range of research celebrating women throughout the ages across the humanities, social sciences, business and economics.
Celebrating Women across the Disciplines
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Read exclusive insights from our authors this International Women's Day
Palgrave Journals Celebrate International Women's Day
Browse our specially selected content celebrating International Women's Day.
- Transcending the Impact of the financial crisis in the United Kingdom: towards plan F—a feminist economic strategy
- Re-imagining revolutions
- Sexual freedom and the promise of revolution: Emma Goldman's passion
American Journal of Cultural Sociology
- “You can’t eat love”: “Getting by” in South Africa’s informal sexual economy
- Recognizing chilliness: How schemas of inequality shape views of culture and climate in work environments
- How can mentoring support women in a male-dominated workplace? A case study of the UK police force
- Leaders against all odds: Women victims of conflict in Colombia
- Medical feminism, working mothers, and the limits of home: finding a balance between self-care and other-care in cross-cultural debates about health and lifestyle, 1952–1956
- Agrarian Transformation(s) in Africa: What’s in it for Women in Rural Africa?
- Book Review: Gender, Nutrition, and Human Right to Adequate Food: Toward an Inclusive Framework
- Participatory Local Democracy: Key to community-led rural development
The European Journal of Development Research
- Fashioning the Future: Entrepreneuring in Africa’s Emerging Fashion Industry
- Female Labour Force Participation in Turkey: The Role of Traditionalism
Journal of Public Health Policy
- Right to sexual and reproductive health in new population policies of Iran
- The Sustainable Development Goals cannot be achieved without improving maternal and child nutrition