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UN Commission on the Status of Women reaffirms women's and girls’ leadership as key to address climate change, environmental and disaster risk reduction for all
The 66th session of the Commission on the Status of Women (CSW66)—the second largest UN intergovernmental meeting in New York—closed its two-week long session today (14 to 25 March) acknowledging the important role of women and girls as agents of change for sustainable development, in particular safeguarding the environment and addressing the adverse effects of climate change.
From where I stand: "Of course, we had no money, but the problem was big enough for us to tackle even without financial resources."
Roslyn Williams-George is a climate change activist in Trinidad and Tobago and president of the Cashew Gardens Community Council. Roslyn speaks out on the climate crisis in Trinidad and Tobago and how women are taking the reins of waste management in her community.
CFP: Massive Online Open Course (MOOC) on gender analysis of prevalence and administrative data produced in CARICOM on violence against women and girls (VAWG)
Under the Regional Spotlight Initiative, the UN Women Multi Country Office – Caribbean is advertising this Call for Proposals (CFP) to partner with an academic institution with an established degree programme on gender and/or social statistics.
COVID-19: Only one in eight countries worldwide have measures in place to protect women against social and economic impacts, new data shows
UN Women and UNDP’s newly launched COVID-19 Global Gender Response Tracker shows the social protection and jobs response to the pandemic has largely overlooked women’s needs.
At World Humanitarian Summit, UN Women calls for women’s rights and empowerment to be central principles of humanitarian action
UN Women Executive Director Phumzile Mlambo-Ngcuka and Deputy Executive Director Yannick Glemarec will join other world leaders at the first World Humanitarian Summit (WHS) held today and tomorrow in Istanbul, Turkey. The first gathering of its kind, the Summit aims to place humanity—people’s safety, dignity and the right to thrive—at the heart of global decision-making and initiate a set of concrete actions and commitments to enable countries and communities to better prepare for and respond to crises. With more than 5,000 expected participants, the programme will include seven high-level leaders' roundtables on priority action areas.