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In the past 18 months, by trapping women with their abusers, COVID-19 pandemic lockdowns have worsened the already-widespread violence against women while preventing many of them from getting help. But even those who do manage to contact the police come up against another long-standing challenge: a culture and system that treats the survivor as a big part of the problem.
Korea Women’s Development Institute (KWDI) says ‘No’ to Violence against Women: Interview with Dr. Myung-Sun Lee, President of KWDI
More voices can bring more and real changes. Synergising the shared vision: ending gender-based violence (GBV), KWID has always been a big part of the relationship with UN Women. With 16 Days of Activism to say ‘no’ together to end violence against women across the globe, Sujeong Song, Programme Officer – EVAW, interviewed Dr. Myung-Sun Lee, President of Korean Women’s Development Institute (KWDI) on Friday, 25 November...
The risk of sexual harassment and assault strikes fear into the hearts of women in the Republic of Korea. In 2014, almost 1 in 4 women there said they had experienced sexual violence, according to a report released in 2014 by the United Nations Office on Drugs and Crime. To avoid being victimized, many women regularly alter their everyday behaviors when outdoors; they are thus forced to curb their own freedoms in public spaces meant for all. Possible solutions...