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Help us continue to fight human rights abuses. Please give now to support our work. Download the full report in English. Download the appendices of the report in English. Four decades of rapid economic growth in China have created unprecedented economic opportunities for women, but gender discrimination in employment remains widespread. By some key measures, the problem is getting worse: a smaller proportion of women are working.
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Ad for make-up wipes pulled in China for 'victim blaming'

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‘Sexist’ contraceptive commercial removed after receiving criticism - Global Times

Leading Chinese tech firms have pledged to address gender discrimination in job ads after a damning report by campaign group Human Rights Watch HRW. Sexist recruitment practices had contributed to a decrease in the proportion of women working, HRW said. Tech giants and government agencies had published "male only" adverts, as well as others asking women applicants to be "trim" and "aesthetically pleasing". Alibaba, an e-commerce giant, was accused of repeatedly using the lure of attractive female co-workers in its recruitment campaigns, using the phrases "Ali beauties" and "goddesses" to describe them on social media.
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China sexist adverts: Tech firms apologise after damning report

Women have been playing a crucial role in tackling major crises in China for as long as men have, but it seems that the Chinese news media are still catching up. Chinese news services have produced a deluge of articles singing praises of brave workers and health professionals combating the novel coronavirus nCoV epidemic. Essentially a congratulatory ode to those who worked tirelessly on construction which was completed on February 2 — less than 10 days after breaking ground — the video contains a slew of close-ups of workers on the construction site. But none of them is a woman. Will people still remember the contribution these women made in this battle in the future?
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Screenshot of the Yasmin advertisment. Screenshot of the Yasmin advertisment A TV commercial in China for Yasmin, a contraceptive brand under German drug maker Bayer, was deemed controversial and removed from the air after suffering backlash from Chinese audiences, who criticized it for being sexist and prejudice. The commercial was removed on June 12 after being live for only one hour, a staffer with Bayer China helpline told the Global Times on Wednesday. The commercial reportedly showed a man and two women sitting at a table, with the younger, more beautiful woman, embodied by a smartphone in this ad, asking the other woman, "I can tell him the man funny stories and play mobile games, can you? The commercial seemed to have offended many viewers, especially those who are women, as many of them criticized the ad on social media, saying that it stigmatizes women.
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