Koji Sasahara, Associated Press
Japan wants to increase the number of women in the workforce, but will their already busy schedules keep this from happening? The Wall Street Journal asked this question in a recent article.
The report takes a look at Mizue Terasaki, a 33-year-old mother who is constantly doing laundry and helping her kids with schoolwork as she tries to keep her place in the workforce.
“Ms. Terasaki’s fears that without changes to this culture of long working hours, 'womenomics' will only increase the number of overworked women,” WSJ said.
- 'Deseret News National Edition': Africa and...
- Friends, family of Dallas Ebola patient reach...
- Ana turns into hurricane off the coast of Hawaii
- Bishops scrap welcome to gays in sign of split
- Some 60 head of cattle shot in Nevada spree;...
- Can public officials refuse to perform...
- CDC to revise Ebola protocol, Pentagon preps...
- Police hunt for clues near where Va. remains...
- Can public officials refuse to perform... 67
- Houston subpoenas sermons in battle... 32
- Budget deficit drops to $483B, lowest... 26
- Official: 2nd worker isolated within 90... 21
- New Ebola 'czar' knows Washington, but... 21
- Why I stand with the Houston Five 16
- Are teachers getting behind Common... 15
- Gay marriage becomes legal in Arizona,... 14