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Chinese growth

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  1. Introduction
  2. The glass ceiling or non-fit between business needs and aspirations of women managers
    1. The glass ceiling: a barrier to career progression of women managers
    2. The glass ceiling, a form of vertical discrimination
    3. The walls of glass, a horizontal merger
    4. Wage disparities
  3. Recognition of skills: differential treatment
    1. Skill enhancement of males
    2. A differentiated access to employment
  4. The glass ceiling: A limit to the interests of the company
    1. Women's contribution to human performance
    2. Women's contribution to business performance
    3. Women's contribution to financial performance
  5. The glass ceiling, a construction beyond the walls of the company
    1. Organizational causes of the glass ceiling
    2. The lack of sponsorship
    3. Weak networks
  6. A traditionally male culture
  7. The so-called "lack of careerism" of women
  8. Social causes of the glass ceiling
    1. The difficulty of reconciling work and family
    2. Women confined to predefined roles in society
    3. The "self-censorship" of women
  9. Towards a better management of the glass ceiling
    1. The statutory equality sought by professionals
    2. The basic legislation
    3. Incentives for companies to act
    4. The Equality Label
  10. Support the "glass ceiling" by the company
    1. Approach
    2. Different policies to promote women
    3. Action plans
    4. Childcare
    5. Universal service employment checks (CESU)
    6. Maternity and paternity
    7. The organization of working time
  11. Conclusion

Before Mao, China accounted for 22% of global GDP. In the 70s, this figure dropped to 2-3%. Today, it rises sharply to between 5 and 6%. China, the most populous nation in the world, choosing to liberalize its economy dramatically, had less than a quarter of a century of unprecedented development. From the late 70s, Deng Xiaoping decided to engage China in economic liberalization. Over the last two decades of the 20th century, the country recorded spectacular growth rates that caused a radical transformation of the economy. The most populous country in the world has abandoned the export of low-end products for the benefit of high technology products, while promoting a dynamic private sector, and has attracted over 53 billion dollars in FDI. The country has turned into a fabulous export machine. In 2003, China accounted for 16% of global economic growth, second behind the United States.

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