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Misogyny & Violent Extremism: Implications for Preventing Violent Extremism

Wednesday, October 16, 2019

Many analysts see terrorism and violent extremism as a part of a “man’s world”. Mostly men engage in violent acts; men lead groups like Islamic State or the Ku Klux Klan and tend to be the main protagonists of “lone wolf” attacks. As a result, men’s extremist violence is normalised, while women are stereotyped as non-violent. Because of this bias, violent extremism conducive to terrorism has been insufficiently analysed from a gender perspective.

Gender Responsive Budgeting – Frequently-Asked Questions

Tuesday, October 8, 2019

This document provides information and Frequently-Asked Questions about Gender Responsive Budgeting (GRB) and how to apply GRB in budget processes in Viet Nam.

Essential Services Package for Women and Girls subject to Violence - The Baseline Assessment Report in Viet Nam

Tuesday, October 8, 2019

The Baseline Assessment Report - The Joint Program on Essential Services Package (ESP) for Women and Girls subject to Violence in Viet Nam was carried out to evaluate the knowledge and understandings of central and local governments as well as women and girls of the existing gender-based violence situations. Furthermore, the report identifies the factors for an enabling environment of ESP implementation and the gaps in current services (in the health, justice and police, social sectors and in the coordination mechanism and governance). It further helps identify needs, the existing capacity to meet those needs, unmet needs, and to establish goals and objectives for meeting the unmet needs.

I’m better than before but inside my heart lies so much pain

Monday, October 7, 2019

[Stories of Rohingya women seeking refuge in Cox’s Bazar] Since late August 2017, more than 715,000 Rohingya’s have fled Burma’s Rakhine State to escape the military’s large-scale campaign of ethnic cleansing. UN Women Bangladesh, through the development of this photo book, documents the resilience and transformation of Rohingya women in the crisis response in Cox’s Bazar, along with human interest stories that demonstrate strength, agency and leadership.

Updates from UN Women Cox’s Bazar | July – September 2019

Monday, October 7, 2019

In this edition, we look at UN Women’s activities related to a new Multi-purpose Women’s Centre, Rohingya women’s leadership, a human interest story on Bangladesh’s first ever woman assistant Camp-in-charge, regular updates from the sub-office and much more!

The National Police of Timor-Leste Gender Strategy 2018-2012

Monday, October 7, 2019

Developed by the National Police of Timor-Leste (PNTL) through a participatory process involving a wide range of stakeholders from within and outside of the PNTL Gender Cabinet, the National Police of Timor-Leste Gender-Strategy (2018-2020) complements the PNTL Strategy to support a professional, trust­worthy and inclusive police force. The five-year Strategy, approved by the General Commander and launched on 16 August 2018, highlights the multiple challenges that Timorese women face in the...

Kiribati Police Service Domestic Violence and Sexual Offence Standing Orders and Procedures

Saturday, September 7, 2019

This publication has been produced by the Kiribati Police Service (KPS), Government of Kiribati in partnership with Non-Government Organizations (NGOs) and with technical support from the UN Women Fiji Multi-Country Office (MCO).

SAFENET Guidebook 2017

Saturday, September 7, 2019

The SAFENET standard operating procedures for referral and coordination of sexual and gender based violence services

Fiji National Service Delivery Protocol for Responding to Cases of Gender Based Violence

Saturday, September 7, 2019

Standard Operating Procedures for Interagency Response among Social Services, Police, Health and Legal/Justice providers

Women on the Outside: The female spouses of men incarcerated for terrorism in the Philippines

Thursday, September 5, 2019

The research found that common problems existed within the families, including psychosocial and socio-economic vulnerabilities, a lack of access to justice, and no gender-sensitive religious or other platforms for support. The research concludes that these issues must be addressed. Minimizing stigma toward the wives of men detained on terror-related charges and supporting them to prevent the radicalization of their children can limit their vulnerability to engaging in violent extremist activity themselves.

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