The organizations can be established to encourage

 

 

The solution thereby lies in altering the dynamic that is observed within the political arena to one that includes and recognizes increasingly docile values. This endeavour may seem unrealistic; however, it is an essential part of the “getting women into politics” equation. An increase in left-wing values and attitudes within political arenas will inevitably result in an increase in women participation seeing as more women support and run for left wing parties.

It is therefore essential to promote this cause as a means of enhancing women participation in Canadian politics along with the significant other methods suggested by countless other advocates of women in politics (see Trimble and Arscott for further reading). This notion of fundamental change within the political sphere as a means of enhancing women participation in politics can be achieved in a number of ways, three of which will be briefly discussed here.

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Firstly, the acknowledgement of the concept is critical and should be integrated into the study of politics, from female and non-female perspectives. Secondly, the acknowledgment of the concept can only be recognized through the promotion of the cause on a vocal activist level or by an internal method, in which a political representative would bring prominence to the issue within a political sphere. Finally, grassroots initiatives, such as interest groups, lobby groups, and government or non-governmental organizations can be established to encourage the concept for effective implementation.

The results of such initiatives are feasible and real, as they do exist in Nordic countries that value Idealism in its truest of forms; the rates of women in politics in these countries are the highest in the world. So what are we waiting for? It goes without saying, that women suffrage within politics in Canada has gone on long enough. It is time to make a difference with regards to how we want to see the political arena organized, and an increase of women in politics will bring with them a value system that is unprecedented in the political sphere.

There are a number of ways in which this progress can be achieved; the grassroots level is where it is at and it needs to be pursued from this point on. There comes a time for change, and change is now. The system will not alter on its own accord- it is up to the docile natured, the women and the men, to revolutionize the system. BIBLIOGRAPHY 1. Dyck, Rand, Canadian Politics: Critical Approaches. (Scarborough, ON:Nelson Thomson) 2004. 2. Gidengil et al. , Women to the Left, Men to the Right: Gender and Voting in the 1997 Canadian Election.

Paper presented at the 2000 Congress of the International Political Science Association. (Quebec City: August 1- August 5, 2000). Retrieved online on March 23, 2004 at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents/GenderVoting. pdf 3. Heard, Andrew, Women and Politics. Viewed online on March 30, 2004, URL: http://www. sfu. ca/~aheard/elections/women. html 4. Inglehart et al. , Gender Equality and Democracy. Journal of Sociology, Volume 1, Issue 3-4, 2002, Koninklijke Brill, NV Leiden. 5. Institute for Social Research at York University (outside Quebec) and Jolicoeur.

Gender and the Fight for the Right. Retrieved March 30, 2004. Online at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents%5CGlobeMail01-04-16. pdf 6. Jost et al. , Political Conservatism as Motivated Social Cognition. Psychological Bulletin, American Psychological Association, 2003, Volume 129, No. 3, pp383-389. 7. Kaufmnn, K. , Petrocik, J. , The Changing Politics of American Men: Understanding the Sources of the Gender Gap. American Journal of Political Science, Midwest Political Science association Volume 43, No. 3, July 1999, pp 864-887. 8.

New Democratic Party Platform information. Retrieved March 25, 2004 at URL: http://action. web. ca/home/ndpnpd/en_campaigns1. shtml 9. R. K Carty, et al. , Building a Fourth Canadian Party System, in Thorburn and Whitehorn, eds. , Party Politics in Canada. 10. Sens, Allen, Soett, Peter, Global Politics: Origins, Currents, Directions. (Scarborough: Nelson Canada) 1999. 11. Trimble, L. , Arscott, J. , Still Counting: Women in Politics across Canada. (Toronto: Broadview Press) 2003. 1 Trimble, L. , Arscott, J. , Still Counting: Women in Politics across Canada.

(Toronto: Broadview Press) 2003, p 56. 2 R. K Carty, et al. , “Building a Fourth Canadian Party System”, in Thorburn and Whitehorn, eds. , Party Politics in Canada, p298. 3 Dyck, Rand, “Canadian Politics: Critical Approaches, Scarborough, ON:Nelson Thomson, 2004, p294. 4 Dyck, Rand, “Canadian Politics: Critical Approaches, Scarborough, ON:Nelson Thomson, 2004, p319. 5 New Democratic Party Platform information. Retrieved March 25, 2004 at URL: http://action. web. ca/home/ndpnpd/en_campaigns1. shtml 6 Jost et al. , Political Conservatism as Motivated Social Cognition.

Psychological Bulletin, American Psychological Association, 2003, Volume 129, No. 3, pp383-389. 7 Sens, Allen, Soett, Peter, Global Politics: Origins, Currents, Directions, Scarborough: Nelson Canada, 1999, pp55-56. 8 Sens, Allen, Soett, Peter, Global Politics: Origins, Currents, Directions, Scarborough: Nelson Canada, 1999, pp55-56. 9 Institute for Social Research at York University and Jolicoeur. Gender and the Fight for the Right. 2000. Retrieved March 30, 2004, p. 4 online at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents%5CGlobeMail01-04-16. pdf Gidengil et al.

, Women to the Left, Men to the Right: Gender and Voting in the 1997 Canadian Election. Paper presented at the 2000 Congress of the International Political Science Association. (Quebec City: August 1- August 5, 2000) p. 1. Retrieved online on March 23, 2004 at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents/GenderVoting. pdf 11 Gidengil et al. , Women to the Left, Men to the Right: Gender and Voting in the 1997 Canadian Election. Paper presented at the 2000 Congress of the International Political Science Association. (Quebec City: August 1- August 5, 2000) p. 1.

Retrieved online on March 23, 2004 at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents/GenderVoting. pdf 12 Gidengil et al. , Women to the Left, Men to the Right: Gender and Voting in the 1997 Canadian Election. Paper presented at the 2000 Congress of the International Political Science Association. (Quebec City: August 1- August 5, 2000) p. 1. Retrieved online on March 23, 2004 at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents/GenderVoting. pdf 13 Institute for Social Research at York University (outside Quebec) and Jolicoeur. Gender and the Fight for the Right.

Retrieved March 30, 2004, p. 1. Online at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents%5CGlobeMail01-04-16. pdf 14 Heard, Andrew, Women and Politics. Viewed online on March 30, 2004, p1, 5th paragraph, URL: http://www. sfu. ca/~aheard/elections/women. html 15 Trimble, L. , Arscott, J. , Still Counting: Women in Politics across Canada. (Toronto: Broadview Press) 2003, p63. 16 Gidengil et al. , Women to the Left, Men to the Right: Gender and Voting in the 1997 Canadian Election. Paper presented at the 2000 Congress of the International Political Science Association.

(Quebec City: August 1- August 5, 2000) p. 3. Retrieved online on March 23, 2004 at URL: http://www. fas. umontreal. ca/pol/ces-eec/documents/GenderVoting. pdf 17 Inglehart et al. , Gender Equality and Democracy. Journal of Sociology, Volume 1, Issue 3-4, 2002, Koninklijke Brill, NV Leiden , p22. 18 Kaufmnn, K. , Petrocik, J. , The Changing Politics of American Men: Understanding the Sources of the Gender Gap. American Journal of Political Science, Midwest Political Science association Volume 43, No. 3, July 1999, pp 864-887.