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Effective coordination and referrals are essential to respond to the needs of women migrant workers subject to violence. Safe and Fair has created a regional service directory for this purpose. The service directory enables referrals of women, including women migrant workers survivors of violence, by sharing information on available violence against women (VAW) specialized service providers across the region.
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To strengthens capacities of class II and class III officers of the federal government, a manual on Gender Equality Social Inclusion (GESI) and Gender Responsive Budget (GRB) was developed by Nepal Administrative Staff College (NASC) in collaboration with, and with technical support from, UN Women. The manual is the first of its kind, as it brings together two distinct concepts of GRB and GESI and demonstrates how GRB can be used as a tool for advancing GESI.
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16 things you can do to help end violence against women and girls
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The study identifies poor coordination among development partners and limited data on women’s issues as a key factor impacting the integration of women’s issues in a sustainable development agenda.
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A leaflet on the women’s economic empowerment is published with partnering to Federation of Woman Entrepreneurs Associations of Nepal.
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The major objectives of this publication were to acclimatize paralegal trainers and trainees about various aspects of paralegal service and to enable migrant workers and service providers working in the area of foreign employment refer their grievances to concerned authorities.
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A Training Guideline: National and International Laws relating to Labour Migration’ was published by People’s Forum with support of UN Women and European Commission.
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In partnership with the Ministry of Women’s Affairs, UN Women have developed a curriculum of training focusing on building the understanding and capacity of government and local authority officials on the issues surrounding migration and gender. The curriculum outlines three main modules that should be focused on in training, namely: (1) Gender & Migration; (2) Law & Policy; and (3) Safe Migration. All training materials have been translated into Khmer and been included in the appendices. This curriculum has been developed in close consultation with a representative group of government officials from the Ministry of Women’s Affairs, Ministry of Labor and Vocational Training and Ministry of Interior.
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This Handbook for CEDAW-Based Legal Reviews in Bahasa is a user-friendly guide for reviewing laws to identify whether they discriminate against women. Using the Convention on the Elimination of all Forms of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW) as a framework, this handbook specially developed from experience in Southeast Asia, but applicable globally, takes you step-by-step through the process of measuring CEDAW compliance in national laws. From planning to carrying out a legal review, with advice to maximize your success along the way, this handbook shows government, NGOs, academics and practitioners working towards gender equality how to formulate CEDAW-based legal indicators, identify discriminatory provisions and gaps using these indicators, develop recommendations and use your CEDAW-based legal review to advocate for changes in law for gender equality.
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In Cambodia, UN Women supported a joint initiative with Partners for Prevention, a Regional Joint Programme of four UN Agencies, to strengthen community mechanisms to prevent violence against women and girls, including through the use of male and female community volunteers. As part of this project, key national partners strengthened the capacity to effectively manage and support volunteers working at the community level, through the organization of capacity-building workshop on EVAW/G Volunteer Management conducted in November and December 2011.Topics covered were: planning an EVAW/G volunteer programme, recruiting and placing volunteers, training volunteers (including a collective discussion on minimum training standards for volunteers working on EVAW/G), team building, safety and security, supervising volunteers and evaluating their volunteer programme.
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...when I was small I did not like all the adults around me. There were only a few I really liked. I used to like only those adults who treated me with respect. By respect I mean they did not think children are stupid. They listened to me attentively when I talked. They made me feel I was intelligent and had something to say. They did not look down upon me or talk down at me just because I was a child...