Education Reduce Women's Poverty Because women all over the world are semi educated, poverty will always occur.
Best we can do is promote faster schools, colleges, communication, more integrated industries, more trade and more education among women and people so that women stand to lose economically by warring. In that way, poverty may be reduced in number and severity.
Free education for women, Cheaper computers, cell phones and internet connections make them available to more women to extend faster communications so that women have a better understanding of other cultures and values that tend to reduce poverty.
Education make women more interdependent and less inclined to poverty. More education promotes better
technical skills, foreign languages, and a deeper understanding of other development to reduce poverty.
According to recent estimates, there are approximately 862 million illiterate people in the world. More than 100 million children lack access to education. Nearly two-thirds of whom are girls.
Education means the ability to read and write. More schools and better language teachers for more women and children will increase the literacy rate (percentage of people in a total population who are literate). Literacy depends also on the wealth of a country. A country that is rich can afford more and better schools and pay the teachers well. It is hard to imagine a functioning country without literate people. If the citizens cannot read and write, how can they learn anything about development and reducing poverty?
Technology and science depend on educated people. We can't provide instructions to build and operate machines and computers and disseminate scientific knowledge without education.
Education is key to social and economic development of a society. Access to education is a basic step towards achieving the general well being of women. Education is key to sustainable development. Hence, education is considered as a major tool in building a developed and society in the 21st Century. Socially, however, there is poverty, displacement and insecurity, and psychological effects which include depression and other disorders.
Journalist and editor Kamala Budhathoki Sarup specializes in reporting news and writing stories covering Freedom, Peace, Public health, Democracy, Women/Children, development, justice and advocacy from her location inside the United States. Human rights, anti-terrorism, and economic development are also part of the work. She is an editor for mediaforfreedom.com. (To promote freedom, democracy, anti-terrorism, Literature, women rights, public health, peace and empowerment (http://mediaforfreedom.com) has a strong role to play). Its activities support in societies undergoing crisis and changes. Ms. Kamala Budhathoki Sarup has also written numerous reports which includes "Women's Empowerment", Prevention of Trafficking in Women Through Media," and "Efforts to Prevent Trafficking for Media Activism." You can see her work online now via her website http://mediaforfreedom.com/. Kamala is a regular contributor to Cape May County Herald. Kamala also was a regular contributor to UPI- Asia News. She also published two Stories collections and several poems. Her interests include philosophy, feminism, political, socio-economic and literature. She also is experienced in organizational and community development. http://mediaforfreedom.com