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Women outnumber men in worldwide university enrolments and graduation rates, according to UNESCO's 2009 Global Education Digest.The number of female students in tertiary education rose six-fold between 19 compared with a quadrupling of male enrolments during the same period.In a number of countries, at least two females graduate for every male.These countries include Bahrain, Barbados, Guyana, Latvia, Myanmar, Estonia, Uruguay, Qatar, Iceland, Panama, Lithuania and Hungary.In 1970, the male-to-female enrolment ratio was 1.6.
Men do outnumber women in the fields of engineering, manufacturing and construction in all countries for which data were available, with the opposite proving true for the cohort of graduates in education, humanities and arts, social sciences, business and law, and health and welfare where, in almost nine out of 10 countries, women outnumber men.Hanan Malkawi, professor of molecular biology and microbiology at Yarmouk University in Jordan and the director of the Unesco Chair for Desert Studies & Desertification Control told University World News that the rise of women university enrolments in Arab states helps dispel what she says are misconceptions that Arab women are suppressed."The opposite is true, and the Unesco report could well be the instrument that brings this fact to light." Another Unesco report, this one from 2006, Women in Science: Under-represented and under-measured, also showed that women still have a long way to go to reach parity in employment.The only way a man is content when led by a woman is if he is drunk, on drugs or severely beaten into submission.
These statistics can only spell doom for males and masculinity.
It suggested that other aspects may inder women's access to the continuity and advancement in research positions such as stereotyping, work-life balance, labour market conditions, governance and the role of researchers in society.