Race and gender

Political access is a matter of social class, too: although all individuals, regardless of their social status, are granted the individual right to vote and express their political interests, political power opportunities directly depend on social status. Therefore, social status and position is the direct prerequisite for meeting one’s economic and social objectives and the principal factor of one’s individual and professional success.
The growing number of women in the labor force has already become a routine reality. More and more women are becoming executives, entrepreneurs, and specialists in various fields of professional performance. The reasons why women seek to increase their participation in the labor market are varied, but there are at least five common factors that make them choose their housework orientation and enter the labor market. First, female participation in the labor market has already become the source of “enhanced” social status and even prestige among women (Lim 204). Women consider their participation in the labor market as status enhancing and want to be perceived as advanced members of their society (Lim 203). Secondly, better access to education drives women to become employed: for many of them, their participation in the labor market is the principal instrument of professional self-realization.
Third, female participation in the labor market is an additional guarantee of their independence and autonomy. Fifth, women’s increased participation in the labor force helps to resolve the ongoing conflict between female productive and reproductive roles – put simply, women choose a definite path of individual development, which they are willing to pursue (Lim 204).
Some occupations are predominantly female, whereas some are predominantly male. These differences in professional male-female domination are not easy to explain, but several answers are possible. First, individuals