- Markets (5)
- Economic empowerment (4)
- Ending violence against women and girls (4)
- Crisis response and recovery (2)
- COVID-19 (2)
- Leadership and political participation (2)
- Disaster risk reduction (2)
- Humanitarian action (2)
- Decision-making (2)
- Gender discrimination (1)
- Access to justice and legal protection (1)
- Access to basic services (1)
- Domestic violence/interpersonal violence (1)
- UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women (1)
- Anti-violence interventions (1)
- Rape/sexual assault (1)
- Safe Cities and Safe Public Spaces (1)
- Service delivery (1)
- Gender equality and women’s empowerment (1)
- Sexual harassment (1)
- Voices and profiles (1)
- Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) (1)
- Women’s rights (1)
- Millennium Development Goals (MDGs) (1)
- Access to justice and legal protection (1)
- 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development (1)
- Trust funds (1)
- Governance and national planning (1)
- Show more Hide
Tuesday, January 12, 2021
Riko Nagu is a women’s and girls’ rights activist, member of the United Church Women’s Fellowship group.
Wednesday, June 10, 2020
Gender-based violence crisis centres from six countries in the Pacific have faced not only the COVID-19 crisis, but also in some countries, the dual impact of a tropical cyclone. UN Women’s Ending Violence Against Women and Girls programme, through the Pacific Partnership, works in close collaboration with government, civil society organisations, communities and other partners to promote gender equality, prevent violence against women and girls, and increase access to quality response services for survivors, especially during emergencies.
Wednesday, November 27, 2019
The SAFENET approach ensures that all front-line service-providers—from police to hospital and crisis centre staff—coordinate with one another to provide the best possible survivor-centred response and ongoing support to gender-based violence survivors, in a timely way
Friday, October 13, 2017
This week, the Government of Australia announced increased support to the six-year multi-country project, Markets for Change (dubbed M4C)—a UN Women project principally funded by the Australian Government, and implemented in partnership with UNDP. This innovative project aims to ensure that marketplaces in rural and urban areas of Fiji, Solomon Islands and Vanuatu are safe, inclusive and non-discriminatory, promoting gender equality and women’s economic empowerment. ...
Thursday, October 12, 2017
UN Women Deputy Executive Director for Policy and Programme, Yannick Glemarec, is meeting high-level government officials, partners, donors, and women leaders from market vendor associations and civil society during his first official visit to Solomon Islands, from 12 – 14 October 2017. Accompanying Mr. Glemarec is the UN Women Fiji Multi-Country Office Representative, Aleta Miller.
Tuesday, January 17, 2017
As the Pacific braces itself for another cyclone season, UN Women is leading efforts to ensure that women and girls are at the centre of disaster preparedness, response and recovery work.
Friday, August 29, 2014
UN Women is working with women market vendors in Fiji, Solomon Islands and Vanuatu to improve their working conditions, earning power and leadership skills.
Tuesday, May 6, 2014
Vendors and management at marketplaces across Fiji, Solomon Islands and Vanuatu are set to benefit from a new project that will inject almost USD 11 million into ensuring they provide safe, inclusive and non-discriminatory working environments.
Thursday, September 19, 2013
A new Family Protection Bill for the Pacific island becomes reality through critical lobbying and advocacy by partners and a grantee of the UN Trust Fund to End Violence against Women.
Tuesday, August 28, 2012
Honaria's central market in the Solomon Islands was dirty, crowded, and well known for petty crime and harassment - particularly for its mainly-women vendors. For many, making it “women friendly" was a lost cause.
Wednesday, June 6, 2012
Women play a central role in advancing sustainable development. Everyday women take decisions that impact sustainable development—be it the use of land, water, energy, or forests or through their contributions to their families and the economy. If they have equal access to resources and opportunities and are part of the decision-making processes, women can become drivers of sustainable development. In partnership with women, their communities, and grassroots organizations, UN Women supports many initiatives that promote sustainable development solutions.