Reproductive rights: including provisions for full joint responsibility for the upbringing of children by both sexes; maternity protection and childcare rights, including prescribed childcare facilities and maternity leave; and the right to birth selection and family planning. Gender relations: The Convention requires ratifying countries to change social and cultural patterns to eliminate gender bias and prejudice; to revise textbooks, school programmes and teaching methods to eliminate gender stereotypes within the education system; and to address the definition of the public domain as a man The world and the family act as women’s behaviors and ideas, thus affirming that both sexes have equal responsibilities in family life and equal rights in education and employment. It is expected that the countries that have ratified the agreement will work to implement the provisions of the Convention. Every four years, each country must submit a report to the Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination against Women. These reports were reviewed by a panel of 23 members of the Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination against Women and recommended that further action be taken when the United Nations was established in 1945, whose charter contained a universal human rights cause. A year later, the agency established the Commission on the Status of Women (CSW) to address women’s issues and discrimination. In 1963, the United Nations asked CSW to prepare a statement that would consolidate all international standards on gender equality rights.