Здружение ЕСЕ


   Здружение за еманципација, солидарност и еднаквост на жените.





Lack of Hate Crimes Recording Means Victims & Their Needs Often Remain Invisible - Gender +

Lack of hate crime recording means victims and their needs too often remain invisible, OSCE’s human rights office says (campaign-archive.com)

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WARSAW, 16 November 2020 – With the publication of its annual Hate Crime Report on today’s International Day for Tolerance, the OSCE Office for Democratic Institutions and Human Rights (ODIHR) underscores the need for police to record hate crimes in order to ensure that victims are recognized and receive the support they so urgently need.

Behind every hate crime is a painful and often traumatic story of physical and psychological injury, fear and threat. Victims of hate crime are targeted for who they are and for characteristics intrinsic to their identity, and which they share with others. Recording such crimes and offering support to those affected is therefore key to ensuring the security of individual victims, their communities and society as a whole.


Global Strategy to Accelerate Elimination of Cervical Cancer - WHO

World Health Organization – WHO

Direct Link to Full 56-Page Campaign WHO Document:


Press Release: https://www.who.int/news/item/17-11-2020-a-cervical-cancer-free-future-first-ever-global-commitment-to-eliminate-a-cancer

WHO‘s Global Strategy to Accelerate the Elimination of Cervical Cancer, launched November 17, outlines three key steps: vaccination, screening and treatment. Successful implementation of all three could reduce more than 40% of new cases of the disease and 5 million related deaths by 2050.

Извор: WUNRN – 17.11.2020


Violence Against Women in Parliaments

Violence against women in parliament poses a serious challenge to democracy. In addition to being a blatant human rights violation, it seriously impedes women’s access to leadership positions and their ability to fulfil the mandate they were elected to deliver.

Women still face numerous obstacles to being treated as equals in politics, despite their increasing presence in many of the world’s parliaments. They often face preconceived notions of how they should look, speak and behave. Simply by engaging in politics, women often challenge traditional roles and prompt a redistribution of power away from its traditionally male base.

Being a parliamentarian places women at risk of various forms of violence and harassment. The media often perpetuate the problem by stereotyping women MPs, and especially by objectifying and sexualizing them, and over-emotionalizing their comments and behaviour. Social media often creates a ripple effect around such behavior, and creates a disproportionate impact.


EU - Gender Wage Gap - Minimal Change - Facts & Figures

Women in the EU are less present in the labour market than men. The gender employment gap stood at 11.7 percent in 2019, with 67.3 percent of women across the EU being employed compared to 79 percent of men (EU27 data).

The gender pay gap in the EU stands at 14.1 percent and has only changed minimally over the last decade. It means that women earn 14.1 percent on average less per hour than men.

Women in the EU even earned 39.6 percent less than men overall in 2014. One of the reasons is the fact that on average women spend fewer hours in paid work than men: Whereas only 8 percent of men in the EU in 2019 worked in part-time, almost a third of women across the EU (30.7 percent) did so.



Фискална Транспарентност

Социјална отчетност за родова еднаквост

Човекови права во здравствена заштита

Семејно насилство 

Центар за правна помош

Здравствен информативен центар