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L'étude de recherche participative vient répondre aux questions suivantes: Quels sont les besoins des femmes et des jeunes filles au sud Tunisien? Quel est leur rôle dans la cohésion sociale et quelles sont les opportunités économiques pour elles? Elle vient proposer des pistes de solutions pour renforcer l’autonomisation des femmes et leur potentiel de résilience et leur rôle dans la cohésion sociale pour la prévention de l’extrémisme violent.
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UN Women’s new report “Women's Participation in Local Mediation: Lessons from Iraq, Libya, Syria, Yemen” sheds light on the diverse mediation roles women have played to resolve conflict and restore social cohesion in their communities.
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This analysis of the existing NAPs-WPS of Iraq, Jordan, Lebanon, Palestine, Tunisia and Yemen was undertaken to assess and demonstrate the direct relevance of the plans to each country’s COVID-19 response. While NAPs-WPS are relevant in every crisis, the analysis highlights particular areas of overlap with specific global responses to COVID-19, thus providing critical evidence of the value of implementing nation action plans on women, peace and security in the current crisis.
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This policy brief is a summary of a paper authored by Emna Jeblaoui, the Executive Director of the International Institute for Human Development (IDH), Tunisia. The paper is the first in a series of three on women and violent extremism in Tunisia. The research and papers were commissioned by UN Women, as part of a project between UN Women, the Tunisian Centre of Research, Documentation and Information on Women (CREDIF) and Monash University’s Gender, Peace and Security Centre (Monash GPS). The views are those of the author alone and do not necessarily reflect those of UN Women and Monash GPS.
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This policy brief is a summary of a paper authored by Slim Kallel, Assistant Professor and Director of Department of Psychology at the Faculty of Humanities and Social Science of Tunis (FSHST). The paper is the third in a series of three on women and violent extremism in Tunisia. The research and papers were commissioned by UN Women, as part of a project between UN Women, the Tunisian Centre of Research, Documentation and Information on Women (CREDIF) and Monash University’s Gender, Peace and Security Centre. The views are those of the author alone, and do not necessarily reflect those of UN Women and Monash GPS.
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This policy brief is a summary of a paper authored by Imen Kochbati, Assistant at the Faculty of Human and Social Sciences of Tunis, University of Tunis. The paper is the second in a series of three on women and violent extremism in Tunisia. The research and papers were commissioned by UN Women, as part of a project between UN Women, the Tunisian Centre of Research, Documentation and Information on Women (CREDIF) and Monash University’s Gender, Peace and Security Centre. The views are those of the author alone, and do not necessarily reflect those of UN Women and Monash GPS.
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This report aims to amplify the voices and experiences of Syrian, Yemeni and Iraqi women who make significant contributions to the stability and security of their communities through resolving and managing local conflict, yet whose efforts are often marginalized, dismissed and misrepresented as insignificant. Presented as a series of case studies, the report examines how women in the region engage, influence and shape local processes for conflict and dispute resolution.
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UN Women, with financial support from the German Federal Ministry for Economic Cooperation and Development (BMZ) and in partnership with the Inclusive Peace and Transition Initiative (IPTI) at the Graduate School Geneva, organized a three-day meeting entitled Mobilizing women in the MENA region: Roadmaps for peace in Iraq, Syria and Yemen. The meeting was held in Beirut, Lebanon from 19 – 21 June 2018 and aimed to provide a space for women’s rights actors from conflict affected countries to engage in closed-door strategic planning around building momentum for inclusive peace.