Здружение ЕСЕ


   Здружение за еманципација, солидарност и еднаквост на жените.



EU - Council of Europe Methodology & Tools Help Countries to Map Support Services for Victims of Violence Against Women

Strasbourg 23/04/2019 - The Council of Europe has developed a methodology and tools to draw inventories and to chart the various support services available for women who are victims of the diverse forms of violence covered by the Council of Europe Convention on preventing and combating violence against women and domestic violence, known as the Istanbul Convention.

The methodology and tools “Mapping support services for victims of violence against women in line with the Istanbul Convention standards”, developed by Professor Liz Kelly from the London Metropolitan University, take into account in particular the distinction between specialised and general services, the forms of violence and the types of support that should be available. It thus helps countries to collect all pertinent data on support services actually available, whether they are run by central and local public authorities or by non-profit organisations, to identify gaps and improve support services for victims of violence against women and domestic violence. It includes guidelines to use the tools, including definitions of key terms and concepts; a participatory methodology for data-gathering; three data templates addressing specific support sectors and an appendix with relevant articles of the Istanbul Convention.


Women's Right to Work & Women's Rights at Work - Shadow Report Guidelines

This guide in PDF format is intended to assist NGOs in drafting their shadow reports on women’s rights to and at work. It refers to the CEDAW, ICESCR and ILO conventions and the UN Guiding Principles on Business and Human Rights.

What is fresh and bold about this comprehensive guide is that it addresses specifically the rights of women working in factories and on plantations, and as domestic workers, homebased workers, rural workers and migrant workers. It also underscores the multiple forms of discrimination experienced by women in vulnerable and marginalized situations, among them women with disabilities, in violation of their rights to and at work. The guide’s approach, therefore, is to reach and protect the most vulnerable women workers by confronting the deeply embedded social, economic and cultural structures that enable inequality and discrimination.


Security Council Resolution 2467 Strengthens Commitment Against Sexual Violence in Conflict + Women in the Peace Process & Human Rights

Resolution 2467 (2019)

                     Adopted by the Security Council at its 8514th meeting, on 23 April 2019

           The Security Council,

           Reaffirming its commitment to the continuing and full implementation of resolutions 1325 (2000), 1820 (2008), 1888 (2009), 1889 (2009), 1960 (2010), 2106 (2013), 2122 (2013), and 2242 (2015) on women, peace and security, and relevant statements of its Presidents, and further emphasizing that persistent barriers to their implementation will only be dismantled through dedicated commitment to women’s participation and protection and promotion of human rights, and consistent support to building women’s engagement at all levels of decision-making,

           Recalling the commitments of the Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action and reaffirming the obligations of State Parties to the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women, the Optional Protocol thereto, urging states that have not yet done so to consider ratifying or acceding to them,


How People Around the World View Gender Equality in Their Countries

Pew Research Center

By Jacob Poushter, Janell Fetterolf and Christine Tamir

Organizations that track gender equality across a variety of outcomes related to health, economics, politics and education – such as the United Nations Development Program and the World Economic Forum – find widespread inequality. For example, women account for less than half of the labor force globally, and few nations have ever had a female leader.

In their most recent Global Gender Gap report, the World Economic Forum projects that it will take more than a century to close the current gender gap in the countries it covers. Yet, overall trends show increasing gender equality in many countries.


Corruption Effects Differ for Women – Analysis



Interview with Delia Ferreira, Chair of Transparency International, regarding the progress made in Latin America to fight corruption and the ongoing challenges, among them reducing the effect of this scourge on the female population

Delia Ferreira, Doctor of Law from the Universidad Complutense in Madrid, has been the top adviser to the Argentinian Congress and an adviser to the country’s Auditor General’s Office. She chaired the Argentinian chapter of Transparency International (TI), was a member of its International Board and in 2017 was elected chair of this NGO. She is the author of numerous publications on democratic culture, political institutions, parliamentary ethics, political party funding and election systems, among other topics of public interest.



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