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Stress loads can be quite high amongst working mothers and these may often reflect in their relationships at home. She is stressed to reach work on time, to send her child to school and to reach all the children's deadlines on time including food and dress, and she is also pressed for time to look after her home simultaneously.
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Unexpected sickness of children is a calamity that can be difficult to handle. There often is need to use and avail of unpaid leave and unexpected absences from work. Few employers would consider the needs of sudden leave requirements in women with young children. Even in double-income families, it is still the woman who is expected to take care of a sick child (ibid).
Regardless of the reasons, a young mother chooses to work, the workplace and work environment as a whole continue to be hostile. Shouldering dual responsibilities may actually decrease productivity at the work place. Some of the research done has focused on mothers who are working in the academic field, and slower academic progress has been attributed to working mothers in academic medicine (Carr et al., 1998). They attributed a definite relation between family responsibilities and gender to academic productivity. Having identified 1979 full-time academic faculty from 24 medical schools across the country, a 177-point questionnaire was administered with the aim of describing dependent responsibilities by gender and to identify their relation to the aspirations, goals, rate of progress, academic productivity, and career satisfaction of male and female medical school faculty. In this study, the authors noted that women with children published less even after controlling for variables such as years as a faculty member, number of hours worked per week, and hours of dependent responsibilities (as noted from the peer reviewed publications); they had slower self-perceived career progress and were less satisfied with their careers. The difference seen between the genders was less apparent for faculty without children.
These attitudes and values are then propagated through the generations. That is why we do see many families where the working mother is not considered an anomaly but a welcome entity. This means that gender sensitivity must be cultivated at both the individual and social level so that as working parents, each partner has an equal responsibility towards the children, not merely by the ability to earn money but also by the inclination and commitment to be involved in the process of child rearing.
Preschoolers experience a significant decline in time spent with their mothers when their mothers go to work and total time spent with the child has shown to decrease by as much as 2 hours per day. A trade off is found between time and money, as family income increases whereas mother's time with child decreases. Hence these two may offset each other. Mothers may often compensate for this by decreasing social, educational and personal activities that do not involve the children (Chase-Lansdale et al., 2003).
The incidence of childhood obesity was found to increase with increases in maternal employment as the number of hours spent with the child decrease, thus decreasing access to healthy food and increasing dependence on junk food (Hawkins et al., 2008). The Millennium Cohort Study Child Health Group stated that long hours of maternal employment, rather than lack of money, may impede young children's access to healthy foods and physical activity (ibid). Children were more likely to be overweight for every ten hours a mother worked per week and this relationship was significant for children from households with a higher annual income (ibid).
Approximately two dozen countries currently have infanticide laws (Australia,Austria, Brazil, Canada, Colombia, Finland, Germany, Greece, Hong Kong, India,Italy, Japan, Korea, New Zealand, Norway, Philippines, Sweden, Switzerland,Turkey and the United Kingdom (12,19,21,41,63).The majority of nations that have infanticide laws have followed the Britishprecedent and decrease the penalty for mothers killing children under oneyear old. However, the legal definition of infanticide varies among countries.The murder of children up to age ten is included in New Zealand (21).
Depressed mothers who have the potential to kill in extended suicides shouldbe identified early. Mothers contemplating suicide should be asked directlyabout the fate of their children if they were to take their own life. Somewill say their husband is quite able to look after them and others will volunteerthat they would take their children to heaven with them. Thoughts or fearsof harming their children should be queried. Threats must be taken seriously.A lesser threshold for hospitalization should be considered for mentally illmothers of young children due to the possibility of multiple deaths from afilicide-suicide. Factors which potentially merit psychiatric hospitalizationinclude maternal fears of harming their child, delusions of their child'ssuffering, improbable concerns about their child's health, and hostility towarda despised partner's favorite child (66).
Psychotic mothers who fear that their children may suffer a fate worsethan death due to persecutory delusions should either be hospitalized or separatedfrom their children. These mothers may be reluctant to share their delusionalideas. Delusions may sometimes be elicited through a sympathetic explorationof their concerns for the safety of their children. In some cases, the onlyevidence of concern is frequent checking by the mother on the health and safetyof her children. Though psychotic mothers may have less warning about filicide,psychiatrists can ask about hallucinations or delusional thoughts regardingthe children. Among Indian mothers with postpartum severe mental illness,a recent study found that mothers with delusions about their infant engagedin more abuse (67).
More filicides occur due to fatal maltreatment than because of maternalpsychiatric illness. Many cases of fatal maltreatment filicide never cometo psychiatric attention. Mothers may kill their children who fail to respondto demands such as to stop crying (15).Mothers who batter their children to death are likely to have abused theirchildren more than once before (15,25). Early intervention to protect thesechildren is more likely to fall to child protective agencies than to psychiatrists.All 50 states in the U.S. have mandatory reporting laws for professionalswho suspect child abuse. Parenting classes, emotional support, and emergencynumbers to call when mothers are overwhelmed can be helpful in preventingfatal maltreatment filicides. Maternal substance abuse must also be treated.Child protective agencies must remove children who are at risk of seriousabuse. Mothers who are diagnosed with Munchausen syndrome should be evaluatedto see if they have engaged in Munchausen syndrome by proxy behaviors. Childprotective agencies should be receptive to accepting children into their carewho are unwanted, even if no abuse or neglect has yet occurred.
"The current zeitgeist has it all wrong. Looks are out, emotional maturity is in. Stability is the new sexy," says Dr. Helen Fisher, Chief Science Advisor at Match. "While COVID wreaked havoc with our lives, it also triggered momentous post-traumatic growth. Singles have re-evaluated themselves and their plans. They've grown up. Bad boys and girls are passe; today's singles want educated, successful, grounded, open-minded and committed partners -- a reset that may increase family stability for decades to come."
The Next Generation: More singles want to marry, but fewer seek a partner who wants to have children. In 2017, 80% of singles under 40 said it was important to have a partner who wanted to have kids, compared to just 61% today. The shift is most pronounced among women, with only 56% now saying it is important to find a partner who wants children, while 68% of men say they want a partner who wants children.
In fear of the Japanese invasion of Hong Kong during World War II, Wing Hong, in the guise of a coolie, escaped from Hong Kong to North China in Christmas 1941 with his two children, whom he hid in wicker baskets. Kwan and her brother were transported by servants, evading Japanese sentries. They remained in exile in western China for five years until the war ended, after which they returned to Hong Kong and lived in a spacious, contemporary home her father designed. Scott escaped to England and never rejoined the family. Kwan's parents divorced when she was two years old. Her mother later moved to New York and married an American. Remaining in Hong Kong with the children, her father married a Chinese woman, whom Kwan called "Mother". Her father and her stepmother raised her, in addition to her brother and five half-brothers and half-sisters. Five of Kwan's siblings became lawyers.
Except during World War II, Kwan had a comfortable early life. Cared for by an amah (阿嬤), a woman who looks after children, Kwan owned a pony and passed her summers in resorts in Borneo, Macao, and Japan. An affluent man, her father owned a several-acre hilltop property in Kowloon. In her youth, she was called "Ka-shen". She wrote in 1960 that as an eight-year-old, her fortune-teller "predicted travel, fame, and fortune for me".[note 2]
Kwan met Bruce Lee when he choreographed the martial arts moves in the film The Wrecking Crew (1969). In Kwan's role in the film, she fought the character played by Sharon Tate by throwing a flying kick. Her martial arts move was based not on karate training, but on her dance foundation. Author Darrell Y. Hamamoto noted that this "ironically" twisted Kwan's "dragon-lady role" through its underscoring the replacement of Kung Fu with Western dance moves. She became close friends with Lee and met his wife and two children. In the 1970s, both Kwan and Lee returned to Hong Kong, where they carried on their companionship. 041b061a72