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These Action Cards provide practical actions for frontline service providers to consider and apply when they support women migrant workers who are at risk of, or subjected to violence. These 10 things in the Action Cards are based on the international principles and standards including the Essential Services Package for Women and Girls Subject to Violence with specific consideration of the needs of women migrant workers.
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While the fields working to end VAC and VAW have largely developed separately, recent reviews and analyses of large datasets have identified multiple intersections between VAC and VAW including: co-occurrence, shared risk factors, similar underlying social norms, common consequences, intergenerational effects, and the period of adolescence as unique period of heightened vulnerabilities to both types of violence.
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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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“Safe and Fair: Realizing women migrant workers’ rights and opportunities in the ASEAN region (2018-2022) ” is part of the multi-year EU-UN Spotlight Initiative to Eliminate Violence against Women and Girls. The programme is implemented by the ILO and UN Women, in collaboration with UNODC, and aims to reduce women migrant workers’ vulnerabilities to violence and trafficking and increase their access to coordinated and responsive quality services.
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16 things you can do to help end violence against women and girls
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An overview of progress in Asia with evidence from Bangladesh, Cambodia and Viet Nam. Documented evidence from around the world demonstratesthat climate change and disaster impacts are not genderneutral. This also applies to Asia where available evidenceshows there are differences in how men and women areaffected by, cope with, and respond to the effects of climatechange and disasters....
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If white cloth is dropped in the mud, it will be forever stained, soiled, ruined, and can be thrown away. This proverb is a sad reflection of how Cambodian society traditionally views women, and many regard the lower status of women as one of the root causes of inequality and gender-based violence (GBV)...
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Costing a Multidisciplinary Packages of Response Services For Women and Girls Subjected To Violence: A Gender Budgeting Approach - The Case of Cambodia
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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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East and Southeast Asia Programme Country Briefs (Cambodia)
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With a population of 13.4 million, Cambodia is one of the most populous countries in Southeast Asia, and also one of the poorest. 80 per cent of the population is rural, and an estimated one-third of Cambodians still live below the poverty line. i After decades of civil war, the country emerged from conflict in the early 1990s, and the reconstruction phase has seen some economic growth, as well as improvements in overall...
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This document explains strategies of the Secretary General’s Campaign to eliminate violence against women, and covers domestic violence, violence in situations of conflict, migration and trafficking, their health impact, and the risk of HIV infection.
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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...