Здружение ЕСЕ


   Здружение за еманципација, солидарност и еднаквост на жените.




Women & Mental Health

Destigmatizing mental illness and opening paths to recovery for rural women, for all women.

Mental illness is directly linked to poverty as well as gender-related issues such as child marriage, low social status, lack of education and physical abuse

April 17, 2018 - By Kaitlin Drape

Mental illness is a major global issue which requires more attention, research, state-level funding and a holistic approach to treatment, as was discussed at CSW62. It is crucial to treat mental health as a basic human right, and build initiatives for making it available at the community level and accessible to everyone, according to members of two panels sponsored by the World Federation for Mental Health and the NGO Committee on Mental Health; held at CSW62.

At some point, everyone has been affected by mental or psychological issues. If a person becomes ill or has an accident, or experiences economic pressures, there are psychological manifestations. There are a range of issues one has to deal which fosters isolation, said Dr. Fiona Adshead, Deputy CEO and Director of Strategy and Partnerships for NCD Alliance (noncommunicable diseases). The ability to cope with stressors often requires professional help, yet only about 7% of government budgets in the United States are allotted to mental health initiatives. That number is far less in developing countries. And many women in developing countries, faced with poverty, child marriage, gender-based violence and poor maternal health care, are at high risk for mental illness, though psychological support is generally not available. In developing nations, between 76% and 99% of the population do not have access to such care. Even in countries which have a substantial number of mental health professionals, they tend to be centered in large cities, leaving rural populations more vulnerable.


EU - The Underlying Causes of the Digital Gender Gap & Possible Solutions for Women & Girls

Direct Link to Full 54-Page 2018 Report on the Study  for the European

Parliament  FEMM Committee on Women’s Rights & Gender Equality:



The Crisis of Workplace Violence Against Women

Photo "16 Days of Activism against Gender Based Violence Campaign" in the Solomon Islands. UN Women/Flickr. (CC BY-NC-ND 2.0)

Violence against women at work is real; it happens every day, in every corner of the world. It takes shape in many ways – from verbal and physical abuse to sexual assault and even murder.

IndustriALL 22 September 2017

As an organisation that represents 50 million workers in 140 countries, IndustriALL Global Union believes all forms of violence against women are unacceptable and supports its trade union affiliates as they take action to stop it.  

All too often, women working in IndustriALL’s sectors – including mining, textile and manufacturing – are afraid to speak out against abuses they face out of fear of losing their jobs, being stigmatised, or being socially ostracised both at work and at home. When they do speak out they are often ignored or blamed.



Фискална Транспарентност

Социјална отчетност за родова еднаквост

Човекови права во здравствена заштита

Семејно насилство 

Центар за правна помош

Здравствен информативен центар