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This Gender and Climate Change Resilience Series is an analysis of the gender inequality of climate change and disaster risks in nine Caribbean countries: Antigua and Barbuda, Belize, Dominica, Grenada, Guyana, Jamaica, Saint Lucia, Saint Vincent and the Grenadines, and Suriname – that are the beneficiaries of the Enabling Gender-Responsive Disaster Recovery, Climate and Environmental Resilience in the Caribbean (EnGenDER) Project
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This brochure explains the link between Gender Equality, Women’s Empowerment and Human Security using examples from the Agricultural sector. It is produced under "Building Effective Resilience for Human Security in the Caribbean Countries: The Imperative of Gender Equality and Women's Empowerment in a Strengthened Agriculture (and related Agri/Fisheries Small Business) Sector" Project.
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This Report is a How-to-Guide for Women Farmers and Small Businesses Entrepreneurs on Land and Small Business Registration in the designated project countries of the "Building Effective Resilience for Human Security in the Caribbean Countries: The Imperative of Gender Equality and Women's Empowerment in a Strengthened Agriculture (and related Agri/Fisheries Small Business) Sector" Project.
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - SURINAME
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - GUYANA
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - SAINT VINCENT & THE GRENADINES
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - SAINT LUCIA
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - DOMINICA
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - GRENADA
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - BELIZE
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EnGenDER Gender Inequality Climate Change & Disaster Risk Resilience Brief - ANTIGUA & BARBUDA
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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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Prevalence of VAWG in the Caribbean is among the highest in the world. VAWG has proven to be so entrenched and normalized that both men and women have a high tolerance for its manifestations, particularly when perpetrated in the context of intimate partner relationships. Data from a variety of sources confirm that even young people hold these views, raising concerns about the intergenerational transmission of VAWG.
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This policy brief discusses the potential and limitations of universal basic income (UBI) from a gender perspective and points to some of the specific design features that policymakers need to consider to make UBI work for women and transgender and gender-diverse people.
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Gender-based violence (GBV) violence shelters 4  are safe places where survivors of intimate partner, domestic, and/or family violence can get help and temporary housing. GBV shelters provide critical support, immediate protection, safe emergency shelter, and longer-term transitional housing. Because of the nature of the shelters, survivors of violence may reside in proximity, for either a limited or extended period...
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The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) have presented countries with the challenge of producing estimates for a range of indicators that many of them have not, to date, been producing. UN Women is committed to supporting the CARICOM region in: (A) Adapting for the Caribbean Community (CARICOM) context, a survey methodology to measure unpaid care work in line with SDG indicator 5.4.1; and (B) Developing an accompanying methodology for a qualitative component.   This report represents...
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The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) have presented countries with the challenge of producing estimates for a range of indicators that many of them have not, to date, been producing.
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Agenda 2030’s commitment to “leave no one behind” requires an ambitious and highly disaggregated data collection effort by every government and multilateral entity.
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The CARICOM GEI framework originates from the “Minimum Set of Gender Indicators,” developed by the UN and ratified in 2013.
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For women and men to benefit equitably from economic growth, there must be recognition of the disparities between them, and robust evidence-based policies to eradicate any inequalities.