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Empowering women through socio-economic democracy

Editorial

Dr. Tamaro J. Green

TJG News:

2021-04-29 01:33:16 viewed: 220

 

Empowering women through socio-economic democracy enables a transcending of inalienable rights greater than electoral rights.   Masipa (2018) suggests that democracy is more than elections but the realization of socio-economic rights.  Empowering women in a socio-economic democracy fulfills a theoretical concept of democracy.  Mavrozacharakis and Tzagkarakis (2018) explain the theoretical concept of social democracy to provide security provision and utilization, redistribution, and provision of resources.  Akbar (2020) describes a material and ideological crisis and proposes democracy as a practice of political economy.  The material and ideological crisis proves the need to broaden the spectrum of the power of democracy and encourage governance that empowers women.  Berman and Snegovaya (2019) suggest economic policies for the entire population will create conditions for democracy to flourish.

Empowering the women through socio-economic democracy addresses key components necessary to operate constructive change agents.  Espejel-Mena (2021) prescribes all agents involved in governance work collaboratively to build trust networks for the public.  Adeseye (2020) explain migration to be influenced by dual market labour theory and labor market segmentation as people move in search of formal labour opportunities.  Migration and labour are two issues for which socio-economic democracies provide opportunities and empowerment for women.  Espejel-Mena (2021) perceives de-politicization, a privatization of social processes separating power from society and individualizing legal and social needs.  The agents of these social processes can work collaboratively with governance to create the socio-economic democracy.

 

 

References:

 

Adeseye, A. (2020). Migrant remittance and household expenditure pattern in Nigeria. Open Journal of Political Science, 10, 73-98.

Akbar, A. A. (2020). Demands for a democratic political economy. Harvard Law Review Forum, 134(90), 90-118.

Berman, S., & Snegovaya, M. (2019). Populism and the decline of social democracy. Journal of Democracy, 30(3), 5-19.

Espejel-Mena, J. (2021). The ability to govern and democratic performance. Open Journal of Political Science, 11, 54-72.

Masipa, T. (2018). South Africa's transition to democracy and democratic consolidation: A reflection on socio-economic challenges. Journal of Public Affairs, 18(4), e1713. doi:https://doi.org/10.1002/pa.1713

Mavrozacharakis, E., & Tzagkarakis, S. I. (2018). Modern welfare state and social democracy: Interdependence and policy importance. Open Access Library Journal, 5.

 

 

Dr. Tamaro Green is a computer science researcher and the founder of TJG Web Services.  TJG Web Services, LLC is a consulting firm in the field of information technology.  Dr. Green writes on topics of privacy, security, and ethics in information technology and computer science.

TJG News Editorials are opinion pieces and do not necessarily express the opinion of TJG News.  To publish editorial pieces in TJG News send an email to editor@tjgnews.com.