If you're feeling unwell, get tested for COVID-19 and stay home until you’ve received a negative result. View our latest COVID-19 updates.
Watch Monash GPS academics and PhD candidates reflect on past, current and future gender-based violence research.
Watch the online webinar and hear from the experts.
The PeaceFem app brings together data on women and peacemaking in one easy-to-use app.
A global debate series on the role of women, human rights and gender equality issues in the Afghan peace process.
Seminars, reports and blogs that relate to the current pandemic.
Building globally-recognised, gender-inclusive research evidence to deliver peace and security globally.
A series of debates on the role of women, human rights and gender equality issues in the Afghan peace process.
No event items found.
One would expect that in 20 years of 1325 UNSCR there has been significant change in women’s participation in peace and security. However, whether such change has been effective can be examined from two aspects: developing a Plan of Action in a national and provincial level, and implementation of the Plan of Action.
The 20 years of implementation of the Women, Peace and Security Agenda, aside from the issue of women peace and security, brings more awareness among civil society and local government. That there is more awareness on these issues among government and civil society, I feel that civil society organisation has changed in the way we integrate the issues and the way we advocate the issues.
When I reflect on ‘the participation story’ over the past two decades of the UN’s Women’s Peace and Security agenda, I find it is a difficult one to tell. It is impossible to offer a firm or linear account of efforts to ensure women’s meaningful participation in all areas of peace and security decision-making.
I think what has changed in civil society is that civil society organisations are being recognised as a legitimate actor in the security space – as having a significant perspective on what constitutes sustainable security.
The German National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security (WPS) almost exclusively refers to foreign policy instruments, while domestic challenges or policies are merely mentioned, which leads to neglecting gender inequalities, and racist motivated violence in Germany and also risks reproducing postcolonial hierarchies in the international community.
RT @LowyInstitute: The Lowy Institute is hosting a special event with @shellkryan and @JacquiTrue to mark #IWD2021
Moderated by @natashas…
RT @Alex_Phelan: 🚨We have had an overwhelming registration for our @GpsMonash webinar with @lizzypearson, @EmsWinterbotham and @K_E_Brown27…
RT @Monash_Arts: Don't forget to register for our livestream: International Women's Day Breakfast - #ChooseToChallenge this Friday. Speaker…
RT @LowyInstitute: Director of the Lowy Institute's Public Opinion and Foreign Policy Program @natashaskassam will moderate our #IWD2021 ev…
We're excited to announce our first #MonashGPS webinar of 2021. On March 9, 6:30pm AEDT, we welcome @lizzypearson… https://t.co/b1uwKmmVuR
RT @ifi_aub: #SaveTheDate for our upcoming webinar in partnership w/ the Swedish Dialogue Institute for #MENA on the occasion of #Internati…
RT @Monash_Arts: Join @LowyInstitute for this special event marking #IWD2021.
@natashaskassam @shellkryan & @JacquiTrue will discuss the…
Join @LowyInstitute on Thursday 4 March for this special event marking #IWD2021.
Hear from @shellkryan and… https://t.co/tP4oWAVAWs
RT @Swansea_Law: Join @lizzypearson and colleagues for a @GpsMonash webinar on "Countering Violent Extremism: Making Gender Matter" on Marc…
RT @wrawproject: @marieeberry and @SindujaRaja18 will be speaking about our project with the amazing @GpsMonash community on May 11th! We a…