The truth is, with women playing an increasingly more important role in today’s workforce, having the mom stay home with the kids is not always the most logical solution for families. It really depends on each person’s earning power, job flexibility and hours. The stay-at-home dad network seems to be filled with everything from former high-powered lawyers who would work more than 90 hours a week to journalists who didn’t earn as much as their wives.
Sunday, June 16th is Father’s Day. Here at FlexJobs, we are honoring all the dads out there with positions that allow them to work at home from anywhere in the United States. Many professional fathers are seeking positions that allow them to have more flexible hours and give them the opportunity to be at home with their families more. FlexJobs offers a wide variety of positions that range from telecommuting, part-time, and freelancing. With a company guide of over 27,000 hand-screen employers FlexJobs can connect job seekers in over 50 different job categories to their flexible dream job.
Until around 1990, the North Korean state required every able-bodied male to be employed by some state enterprise. However, some 30% of married women of working age were allowed to stay at home as full-time housewives (less than some countries in the same region like South Korea\Japan and Taiwan, more than Soviet Union\Mainland China or Nordic countries like Sweden, about the same as Today's United States).) In the early 1990s, an estimated 600,000-900,000 people perished in the famine, which was largely a product of the North Korean government's unwillingness to reform the economy, and the old system began to fall apart. In some cases women began by selling household items they could do without or homemade food. Today at least three-quarters of North Korean market vendors are women. A joke making the rounds in Pyongyang goes: 'What do a husband and a pet dog have in common?' Answer: 'Neither works nor earns money, but both are cute, stay at home and can scare away burglars.'