Здружение ЕСЕ

ЕСЕ

   Здружение за еманципација, солидарност и еднаквост на жените.

 

 

 

 

Campaign to Recognize Addiction Services as Essential Services - Addicted Women's High Health & Violence Risks

World Drug Report 2020: https://wdr.unodc.org/wdr2020/index.html

Dianova International

https://www.dianova.org/campaigns/addiction-services-are-essential-services/

While about one third of all people who use drugs are estimated to be women, the latter are consistently reported to be at higher risk of HIV and other infections and more at risk of experiencing intimate partner violence than women in the broader population. This phenomenon is also likely to be exacerbated in these times of crisis.

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COVID-19 Exposes the Harsh Realities of Gender Inequality in Slums

Medellin, Colombia – UN Women Photo, Ryan Brownmen/Ryan Brown.

By Ginette Azcona, Antra Bhatt & Robert Ndugwa.

n/Ryan Brown.

14 May 2020 - The COVID-19 pandemic is largely concentrated in cities and urban areas, with around 2,600 cities globally reporting at least one case of the disease. While the epicentre of the global health crisis is still Europe and North America, its impact on developing countries may be more devastating, especially for the poorest. The 1 billion+ people living in slums and slum-like settings in developing countries, where population density is high, are those most at-risk and least prepared. 

Most countries have responded with shelter-in-place orders, lockdowns and measures to curtail COVID-19’s spread. But slum-dwellers will have a hard time complying, as their overcrowded housing often lacks basic utilities, like water and sanitation. For women and girls who are slum-dwellers, the challenges are even greater as they face increased domestic violence (already being reported) and unpaid care burdens.

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COVID-19 - Call for Data on Indigenous Peoples - Mapping - Gender

By Bia'ni Madsa' Juarez López and Jess Cherofsky

June 4, 2020 - We have a great diversity of Indigenous Peoples in the world, Peoples who have been affected in different ways by the COVID-19 pandemic. “To name us is to recognize our existence, which is the result of hundreds of years of resistance against invasions and previous epidemics similar to COVID-19.” 

Countries across the world have faced difficulties in attempting to produce data on the number of COVID-19 cases and deaths. While it may not be possible for every country to have the capacity to have an exact count, for Indigenous Peoples, these data are even more inexact or nonexistent. In the United States, for example, almost half of the states who had published infection rates including ethnic demographic data by April 2020 did not include a category for Indigenous Peoples. Rather, Indigenous Peoples were considered under “Other.” This “effectively eliminates us in the data," Abigail Echo-Hawk (Pawnee), director, urban Indian health board and chief research officer, Seattle Indian Health Board, told The Guardian. Meanwhile, Indigenous Services Canada reported 175 cases as of May 10, but these only include Indigenous people on reserves, “eras[ing]” the fact that “Indigenous Peoples do not only live on-reserve” and that Indigenous Peoples of different cultures live in communities together.

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