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On its 25th anniversary, the UN Trust Fund launches its annual report for 2020, which highlights the results of funded civil society and women’s rights organizations despite the challenges of COVID-19. During 2020, UN Trust Fund grantees adapted swiftly to help protect and support women and girls during the unprecedented global crisis sparked by the COVID-19 pandemic.
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This discussion paper assesses the evidence base of the “men for gender equality” field in light of three aspects of its emergence as a field, namely: its un-interrogated use of the category of “men”, its recourse to social psychological accounts of gender norms, and the implications of its NGO form for its ability to collaborate with and be accountable to resurgent intersectional feminist mobilizations.
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This implementation package is a suite of practical resources and tools to support the implementation of the RESPECT Women: Preventing Violence against Women Framework. The package is built upon the global evidence base, expert recommendations and practitioner consensus to support policy makers and practitioners in developing ethical and effective VAW prevention programming.
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The “UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women annual report 2019” looks at the work of UN Trust Fund-funded civil society organizations during 2019, where more than two million people were reached through 61 projects, and highlights their extraordinary achievements through the year in working to end the long existing pandemic of violence against women.
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The “UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women annual report 2018: Road to change” shows results and successes of UN Trust Fund grantees in 2018. It highlights achievements in grantees’ work to ensure access to multisectoral services, prevent violence, strengthen the implementation of laws, policies and national action plans, and to leave no one behind.
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This annual report highlights the life-changing results of UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women grantees working to prevent and end violence against women and girls around the world. It also aims to show the UN Trust Fund’s increased investment and efforts in building capacity and ensuring the sustainability of grantees.
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This comprehensive gender analysis of Cabo Verde will guide UN Women and the African Development Bank (AfDB) in assisting the Government to integrate and mainstream gender issues to maximize efforts for both gender equality and poverty eradication.
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The UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women’s (UN Trust Fund) 2016 Annual Report includes progress and milestones from the past year. In 2016, UN Trust Fund grantees reached 6 million people with their programmes to prevent and end all forms of violence against women and girls that are being implemented around the world.
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The briefs included in this package aim to present in a friendly way the essential strategies for addressing violence against women in general, preventing violence, and providing services to survivors in particular. The last brief includes a compilation of resources developed by UN Women and partners to end violence against women and girls.
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The UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women 2015 annual report describes the impact and key achievements of the Fund in 2015 and highlights some of its key results over the past 20 years.
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Prevention cannot be a short-term effort, but rather an endeavour that requires ongoing commitment from governments and other stakeholders, increased research to inform and monitor progress, and persistent action that addresses violence against women at its source. The joint UN framework draws together contemporary knowledge and practice in violence prevention. Its focus is on addressing the root causes as well as risk and protective factors associated with violence against women.
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The UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women annual report documents the work of the UNTF grantees around the world in 2014. It highlights progress that grantees are making to prevent, address, and end violence against women and girls in all its forms. The annual report draws on the UNTF monitoring missions carried out during 2014, annual evaluation reports from grantees and discussions with partners and donors.
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This brief discusses how migration could be mainstreamed into the Moldovan development framework, particularly from a gender perspective. This requires mainstreaming migration and development issues in every phase of the development planning cycle, including the following six phases: (1) situation analysis, (2) strategic goals and priorities identification, (3) action/programme planning, (4) resource/budget sourcing and planning, (5) implementation, and (6) monitoring and evaluation. Each step provides entry points for migration mainstreaming using a gender lens.
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Towards a logical framework methodology with a gender perspective contains the main elements for mainstreaming gender in planning the public budget in Mexico, explains its application step by step, and also includes an example of a problem tree and logical framework matrix with a gender perspective.
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This booklet presents the cases of Australia, South Africa, Ecuador, Italy, Morocco, Nepal and the earmarking of resources in Mexico, and focuses on successful tools to accelerate progress towards gender equality.
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Conceptual references for gender-responsive budgeting explains basic concepts such as gender, public budget, gender, gender equality, gender-responsive budgeting. It also details the lines of action and regulatory framework in Mexico at the federal level in this area.
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The publication is an introduction to the process of mainstreaming gender in public budgeting and synthesizes the Mexican experience, from signing international human rights treaties to actions at federal and state levels in harmonizing gender-responsive laws, policies and budgets.
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The Annual Report documents the UN Trust Fund’s work around the world, reviewing the accomplishments of 2013 and offering perspectives on the questions confronted by grantees in every country.
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This publication introduces the work of the UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women, documenting examples of the work of partners, and project results.
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“Voices against Violence” is a co-educational curriculum developed by the World Association of Girl Guides and Girl Scouts (WAGGGS) and UN Women, with inputs from young people. Designed for various age groups ranging from 5 to 25 years, it provides young people with tools and expertise to understand the root causes of violence in their communities, to educate and involve their peers and communities to prevent such violence, and to learn about where to access support if violence is experienced.