Sex chart in usa
This interactive website from World Economic Forum visually lays out the gaps between women and men across four key areas – health, education, economics and politics – to determine which are the best and worst countries for gender parity.
Of all the data displayed, political representation (which includes female members of parliament, females at the ministerial level and female heads of state) has seen the least progress over time, with a median gender gap of only 16.5%.
And part of world development you can see in numbers.
The idea is to go from numbers to information to understanding.” Good data gives the world the information it needs to act upon pressing issues, and visualizations can help bring the data to life.
This data visualization from No Ceilings shows the change in modern contraception usage around the world from 1970 to 2015.
The trend towards contraceptive uptake over the years is encouraging, but this tool also illustrates gaps in family planning that still exist in many parts of the world.
The year-over-year display shows both the growth of gender parity in primary and secondary education as well as the increasing age of marriage over time.
However, 121 million children and adolescents are currently out of primary and lower secondary school worldwide – a number that has remained essentially constant since 2007.
The increase in the share of adults who favor same-sex marriage over the past 15 years is due in part to generational change.Today, 66% of women and 57% of men support same-sex marriage.Support for same-sex marriage also has remained steady among whites, blacks and Hispanics over the past two years.Despite the fact that full income parity could add up to 26% to world GDP by 2025, women across the world are still vastly underpaid compared with their male counterparts.In the United States, the average woman will earn 78 cents for every dollar a man earns.