In this report published during the 75th session of the UN General Assembly, WILPF analyses the UN’s processes and forums during COVID-19 in the areas of disarmament, human rights, and women, peace, and security.
The report is meant to provide an overview of the impact of the COVID-19-related changes in process and procedure at the United Nations, particularly in terms of transparency and accessibility to civil society.
Our recently released report with Dawlaty maps the contextual and organisational challenges Syrian women-led and feminist organisations working inside Syria, Lebanon and Turkey face when it comes to transitional justice. The mapping assessed a total of 66 Syrian women-led grassroots organisations.
اطلقت رابطة النساء الدولية للسلام والحرية مع منظمة دولتي تقرير مسح لتحديد سياق عمل المنظمات السورية النسائية والنسوية في سوريا ولبنان وتركيا والتحديات التي تواجهها فيما يتعلق بالعمل على مواضيع العدالة الانتقالية، وتم خلال المسح تقييم احتياجات ٦٦ منظمة ذات قيادة نسائية.
In this publication, WILPF International Secretariat takes you through some of the achievements of 2019. From speaking truth to power in the DRC to building networks for a peace agreement on the Korean Peninsula, the publication not only tells, but shows what feminist peace looks like. In addition to this downloadable PDF, Stories of Feminist Peace is built as a user-friendly microsite.
This guide provides a framework for working on the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) from a feminist peace perspective. It is designed to help activists leverage the SDGs for conflict prevention and human security, by working with governments and others in civil society.
WILPF recognises the close relationship between the environment, women’s rights and peace. For this reason WILPF launched the Environmental Peace Education Initiative in 2018 which supported WILPF Sections and Groups with small grants for projects on environmental sustainability. This zine gathers these stories about eco-feminist peace.
Our recently released report with LSE WPS, Where are the Words?, shows that Women, Peace and Security resolutions are not being translated into country-specific resolutions. This guide accompanies the report and aims to support activists to strengthen their advocacy and understandings of the UN Security Council and take steps towards holding the UN system accountable for its commitments on the WPS Agenda.
The Disappearance of the Women, Peace and Security Agenda in the Language of Country-Specific UN Security Council Resolutions
Words lost. Opportunities lost. An agenda undermined, to the detriment of women’s rights. This can be fixed. In this report, we examine the disappearance of language about the Women, Peace and Security (WPS) Agenda in country-specific and WPS resolutions by the UN Security Council.
This report was submitted by WILPF Afghanistan for the 75th session of the Committee on the Elimination of Discrimination against Women. The report focuses on women’s participation in political and public life, implementation of the National Action Plan on UN Security Council resolution 1325, women’s involvement in the peace process, women’s participation in parliamentary and presidential elections, and lastly it looks at gender-based and sexual violence against women and girls in Afghanistan.