Gender, Economic, Social and Ecological Justice for Sustainable Development: A Feminist Declaration for Post 2015

As the United Nations decides on the future course of international development Post 2015, women of all ages, identities, ethnicities, cultures and across sectors and regions, are mobilizing for gender, social, cultural, economic and ecological justice, sustainable development and inclusive peace. We seek fundamental structural and transformational changes to the current neoliberal, extractivist and exclusive development model that perpetuates inequalities of wealth, power and resources between countries, within countries and between men and women. We challenge the current security paradigm that increases investments in the military-industrial complex, which contributes to violent conflict between and within countries.

We demand a paradigm transformation from the current neoliberal economic model of development, which prioritizes profit over people, and exacerbates inequalities, war and conflict, militarism, patriarchy, environmental degradation and climate change. Instead, we call for economic models and development approaches that are firmly rooted in principles of human rights and environmental sustainability, that address inequalities between people and states, and that rebalance power relations for justice so that the result is sustained peace, equality, the autonomy of peoples, and the preservation of the planet.

This transformational shift requires the redistribution of unequal and unfair burdens on women and girls in sustaining societal wellbeing and economies, intensified in times of violence and conflict, as well as during economic and ecological crises.  It also must bring attention to the kind of growth generated and for this growth to be directed toward ensuring wellbeing and sustainability for all. It must tackle intersecting and structural drivers of inequalities, and multiple forms of discrimination based on gender, age, class, caste, race, ethnicity, place of origin, cultural or religious background, sexual orientation, gender identity, health status and abilities. This involves reviewing and reforming existing laws and policies that criminalize consensual behaviors related to sexuality and reproduction.

A development model that will work for women and girls of all ages and identities must be firmly rooted in international human rights principles and obligations, including non-retrogression, progressive realization, and the Rio principles, including common but differentiated responsibilities, as well as the fulfillment of the Cairo Program of Action, the Beijing Platform for Action, and Extraterritorial Obligations of States as outlined in the Maastricht Principles. It also requires states to have ratified and implemented international human rights treaties, including on economic and social rights and women’s human rights, and multilateral environmental agreements.  Any sustainable development framework Post 2015 must aim for social inclusion and equity, human security and sustainable peace, the fulfillment of human rights for all and gender equality. It requires reviewing the current security paradigm of investing heavily in militarized peace and security; respecting the secularity of the State where this is enshrined in national norms; reversing the current model of over-consumption and production to one of sustainable consumption, production, and distribution; and ensuring a new ecological sustainability plan that applies a biosphere approach and respect for planetary boundaries and ecological sustainability.

We aim to build political commitment and to overcome financial and legal obstacles to sustainable development, peace, and the respect, protection and fulfillment of all women’s human rights. We urge the international community to address the unjust social, economic and environmental conditions that perpetuate armed conflict, violence and discrimination, the feminization of poverty, commodification of natural resources, and threats to food sovereignty that impede women and girls from becoming empowered, realizing their human rights and achieving gender equality.  Specifically, we call for:

1. Gender equality to be cross-cutting across all sustainable development goals, strategies and objectives, as well as a stand alone goal to achieve gender equality, women’s empowerment and the full realization of women’s human rights that contributes to the redistribution of the current concentration of power, wealth and resources, including information and technology. We call for an end to all forms of gender-based violence including early and forced marriages, female genital mutilation, honor killings and sexual violence, especially during and after conflict and natural disasters; an end to all forms of discrimination based on gender, sexual orientation, race, ethnicity, cultural background and health status; a guarantee of women’s equal, full and effective participation at all levels of political, private and public life, leadership and decision-making, including in all peace processes; a guarantee of all women’s equal rights to land and property; a guarantee of all women’s sexual, bodily and reproductive autonomy free from stigma, discrimination and violence; and the collection of data and statistics, disaggregated by, among others, gender, age, race, ethnicity, location, disability and socio-economic status to inform the formulation, monitoring and evaluation of laws, policies and programs.

2. Any goal on education must include specific means to address the social, cultural and community practices that prevent girls, adolescents and women across the life-course from accessing and completing education and lifelong learning; create enabling environments for girls’ learning, including safety, hygiene, and mobility; achieve universal access to quality early childhood, primary, secondary and tertiary education for all children and eliminate gender gaps, with a focus on transitions between primary-secondary and secondary-tertiary in order to ensure retention and completion by girls, adolescents and young people; provide formal and non-formal education for all women to be aware of and able to exercise their human rights; ensure comprehensive sexuality education programs that promote values of respect for human rights, freedom, non-discrimination, gender equality, non-violence and peace-building; implement education curricula that are gender-sensitive and eliminate gender stereotypes, sexism, racism and homophobia, and that provide teacher training to enable the delivery of un-biased, non-judgmental education

3. Any goal on health must include the achievement of the right to the highest attainable standard of health, including sexual and reproductive health and rights. Health services must be integrated and comprehensive, free from violence, coercion, stigma and discrimination, and emphasize equitable access, especially for adolescents, to contraception, including emergency contraception, information on assisted reproduction, maternity care, safe abortion, prevention and treatment of STIs and prevention, treatment, care and support of HIV, as well as services for those suffering from violence and in situations of emergencies and armed conflict. All services must be accessible, affordable, acceptable and of quality.  New investments and strategies for health and the development of goals, targets and indicators must be firmly based on human rights, including sexual and reproductive rights.

4. To ensure economic justice we call for an enabling international environment for development that upholds the extra-territorial obligation of states to ensure macroeconomic and financial policies meet economic and social rights as enshrined in the Maastricht principles.  This includes development-oriented trade, fiscal, monetary and exchange rate policies, progressive tax measures, a sovereign debt workout mechanism, and ending trade and investment treaties that impoverish nations and people; challenging global intellectual property rights frameworks; eliminating harmful subsidies; boosting productive capacity through an inclusive and sustainable industrialization strategy of diversified economic sectors moving from carbon intensive to safe and environmentally sound societies; transforming the gendered division of labor and assuring the redistribution of paid and unpaid work, while ensuring decent work and a living wage for all; implementing a universal social protection floor for persons of all ages to access basic services such as health care, child and elder care, education, food, water, sanitation, energy, housing and employment; recognition and account for the value of care work and protect the rights of care workers throughout the global care chain and guarantee women’s equal access to resources; promotion of technology transfer, financing, monitoring, assessment, and research in line with the precautionary principle; increased financing for gender equality and women’s human rights and re-directing investments in the warfare industry from militarized security to human security.

5. To promote ecological justice, we call for ensuring the health of ecosystems and ecosystem services are protected and restored and that the intrinsic value of nature is recognized and respected; an end to the commodification of nature; securing safe, sustainable and just production and consumption patterns and eliminating hazardous substances and technologies; ensuring food and water sovereignty for all, paying particular attention to small holder farmers and fisher-folk, who are often women, as key economic actors whose right to use and own land and access forests, grass and waste-lands, rivers, lakes, seas and oceans should be protected through legally binding safeguards, including against land and resource grabbing; respect for the unique knowledge of indigenous peoples and local communities, including peasant and coastal communities, and ensuring the right to free, prior and informed consent in any development projects that may affect the lands, territories and resources which they own, occupy or otherwise use; address the inequality, pressure and exploitation of women living in poverty within urban and rural communities, including through reversing rapid and unsustainable urbanization to prevent degradation of ecosystems and exploitation of resources that exacerbates injustice in urban, peri-urban and rural areas. Ecological justice requires a strengthened United Nations Convention on the Law of the Sea, fulfillment of the Maastricht Principles on Extraterritorial Obligations of States, and a clear recognition of the cultural and ecosystem losses that climate change has already failed to save- and the crises faced by small island developing states- particularly by strengthening the newly established Loss and Damage mechanism under the UNFCCC.

With regard to governance and accountability and means of implementation of the sustainable development framework, we call for a prioritization of public financing over public-private partnerships as well as transparency and accountability in both public and private actions related to sustainable development. Private sector is profit-oriented by nature and not obligated to invest in social needs and global public goods.  Today, thirty-seven of the world’s 100 largest economies are corporations. The public sector—whose crucial roles include the financing necessary for poverty eradication, meeting social needs and financing global public goods—thus remains essential for a sustainable development financing strategy.   All public budgets need to be transparent, open to public debate, gender responsive and allocate adequate resources to achieving these priorities, including through the implementation of international financial transaction taxes. We must ensure the meaningful participation of women in the design, delivery, monitoring and evaluation of the development goals, policies and programs, as well as during peace-building efforts, protect all women human rights defenders, and guarantee their safety and non persecution. There must be access to effective remedies and redress at the national level for women’s human rights violations. Monitoring and evaluation should include reporting of states on their obligations before the Universal Periodic Review, CEDAW and its Optional Protocol, and other human rights mechanisms and under multilateral environmental agreements.  Regulation, accountability and transparency of non-state actors, particularly trans-national corporations and public-private partnerships, are critical for achieving sustainable development. Justice will not be possible without effective governance mechanisms, for which it is necessary to guarantee the respect for, enforceability and justiciability of all human rights, as well as ensuring the rule of law and the full participation of civil society, in conditions of equality between men and women.

To endorse this statement write to

List of Signatories:

1. 1325 Policy Group-Sweden

2. AAARP International

3. Aahung- Pakistan

4. AAWU (All Afghan Women Union)- Afghanistan

5. Action Aid International

6. Action Canada for Population and Development- Canada

7. Adéquations- France

8. ADPDH- Mauritania

9. Advocates for Youth and Health Development- Nigeria

10. AEEFG- Tunisia

11. African Indigenous Women’s Organization

12. African Women’s Development and Communication Network (FEMNET)

13. AIDS Accountability International

14. Akahata-Equipo de Trabajo en Sexualidades y Géneros

15. Akina Mama wa Afrika( AMwA)- Uganda

16. Alianza LAC juventudes rumbo a Cairo +20- Latin America and the Caribbean

17. Alianza por la Solidaridad

18. American Jewish World Service- USA

19. Anis – Institute of Bioethics, Human Rights and Gender (Brazil)

20. Apna Ghar, Inc- USA

21. Arab Women’s Organization- Jordan

22. Arab Youth Network for SRHR

23. Articulación Feminista Marcosur- Latin America

24. Articulación Regional Feminista- Latin America

25. Articulación Regional de Organizaciones de la Sociedad Civil de América Latina y el Caribe hacia Cairo más 20- Latin America and the Caribbean

26. Asia Pacific Forum on Women, Law and Development (APWLD)

27. Asia Pacific Mission for Migrants- Hong Kong

28. Asia Pacific Resource and Research Centre for Women (ARROW)

29. Asia Pacific Women’s Watch (APWW)

30. Asociación Latinoamericana de Población-ALAP

31. Association Camerounaise pour la Prise en charge des Personnes Agees- Cameroun

32. Association for Liberty and Equality for Gender (ALEG)- Romania

33. Association for Women’s Rights and Development (AWID)

34. Association of War Affected Women

35. ASTRA Network

36. ATHENA Network

37. Atria, institute on Gender Equality and Women’s History

38. Aurora New Dawn

39. Austrian Family Planning Association

40. Aware Girls- Pakistan

41. Balance, Promoción para el desarrollo y la juventud- Mexico

42. Banteay Srei- Cambodia

43. Beyond Beijing Committee (BBC)- Nepal

44. Black Sea Women’s Club- Ukraine

45. Bougainville Women’s Federation- Papua New Guinea

46. CamASEAN Youth’s Future (CamASEAN)- Cambodia

47. Cameroon Indigenous Women’s Forum- Cameroon

48. Campaña 28 de Septiembre por la Despenalización del Aborto de América Latina y el Caribe

49. Campaña por una Convención Interamericana de los Derechos Sexuales y Reproductivos

50. Canadian HIV/AIDS Legal Network

51. Canadian Network of Women’s Shelters and Transition Houses- Canada

52. Caribbean Family Planning Association

53. Caring Economy Campaign

54. CatchAFyah Caribbean Feminist Network

55. CBM- Europe

56. Center for Economic, Social and Cultural Rights

57. Center for Encounter and active non-violence-Austria

58. Center for Health and Gender Equity (CHANGE)- USA

59. Center for Partnership Studies

60. Center for Reproductive Rights

61. Center for Women’s Global Leadership (CWGL)

62. Centre for Creative Initiatives in Health and Population (CCIHP)- Vietnam

63. Centre for Health Education, Training and Nutrition Awareness (CHETNA)- India

64. Centre for Human Rights and Climate Change Research

65. Centro Feminista de Estudos e Assessoria: CFEMEA

66. Chimkent Women resource Center, Kazakhstan

67. Circle Connections- USA

68. Círculo de Juventud Afrodescendiente de las Américas-CJAA

69. Civic Initiatives Support Center

70. Coalición Caribeña Población y Desarrollo

71. Coalición Contra el Tráfico de Mujeres y Niñas en América Latina y El Caribe

72. Coalición Nacional de SC hacia Cairo más 20

73. Coalición por la Salud de las Mujeres en México

74. Coalición Salvadoreña de Mujeres rumbo a Cairo + 20

75. Coalition for Sexual and Bodily Rights in Muslim Societies (CSBR)

76. Coalition of African Lesbians (CAL)

77. COC Netherlands

78. Comisión Nacional de Seguimiento Mujeres por Democracia, equidad y ciudadanía- CNSmujeres

79. Comité de América Latina y El Caribe para la Defensa de los Derechos de la Mujer- CLADEM

80. Common Language- China

81. Community Practitioners Platform- Guatemala

82. Congo Men´s Network (COMEN)- Congo

83. Consejo Latinoamericano de Iglesias-CLAI

84. Consejo Latinoamericano y del Caribe de organizaciones no gubernamentales con servicio en VIH/SIDA- LACASSO

85. Consorcio Latinoamericano contra el aborto inseguro-CLACAI

86. Consorcio Latinoamericano de Anticoncpeción de Emergencia-CLAE

87. Coordinación de Mujeres del Paraguay

88. Coordinación Red Feminista Centroamericana contra la Violencia hacia las Mujeres-CEMUJER

89. Coordinadora de la Mujer- Bolivia

90. Corporación Centro de Apoyo popular –CENTRAP

91. Corporación Humanas- Chile

92. CREA- India

93. Danish Socialdemocratic Youth- Denmark

94. Danish Women´s Society- Denmark

95. Darfur Women’s Association

96. Darpana- India

Citizens Resource and Action Initiative- India

97. Day Ku Aphiwat (DKA)- Cambodia

98. Democracy in Action

99. Development Alternatives with Women for a New Era – DAWN

100. Diverse Voices in Action for Equality (DIVA)- Fiji

101. Drag it to the Top- Pakistan

102. Dutch Council of Women- Netherlands

103. East African Women

104. Ecco-Accord- Russia

105. Ecumenical, Multicultural Equity for Women in the Church Community–United States

106. Education as Vaccine EVA- Nigeria

107. Education International- Belgium

108. Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights- Egypt

109. Ekta- India

110. El Closet de Sor Juana- Mexico

111. ELA- Argentina

112. Ender- Solomon Islands

113. Engender- South Africa

114. Enlace Continental de Mujeres Indígenas de las Américas

115. Equis Justicia par alas Mujeres- Mexico

116. Espacio Iberoamericano de Juventud

117. Faculty of Postgraduate Studies- University of Health Sciences, Laos

118. Family Planning Association of Trinidad and Tobago- Trinidad and Tobago

119. Fellowship of Reconciliation

120. Feminist Approach to Technology- India

121. Feminist League Almaty, Kazakhstan

122. Feminist League Kokshetay, Kazakhstan

123. Feminist Task Force

124. Femmes Africa Solidarité

125. Femmes et Droits Humains- Mali

126. FIAN International

127. Fiji Women’s Rights Movement

128. Fortress of Hope Africa- Kenya

129. Forum of Women’s NGOs of Kyrgyzstan

130. Fountain-ISOKO for Good Governance and Integrated Development- Burundi

131. Friends of the Earth- Ukraine

132. Fundación Guatemala

133. Fundación Mexicana Para la Planificación Familiar- México

134. Fundación para Estudio e Investigación de la Mujer (FEIM), Argentina

135. Fundación para la Formación de Líderes Afrocolombianos Afrolider- Colombia

136. GADIP- Sweden

137. Gather the Women

138. GAYa NUSANTARA- Indonesia

139. Gays and Lesbians of Zimbabwe (GALZ)- Zimbabwe

140. Gender and Development Network (GADN)- UK

141. Genre deme So- Mali

142. Genre en Action

143. Gestos- HIV, Communication and Gender- Brazil

144. Global Action on Aging

145. Global Forrest Coalition

146. Global Fund for Women

147. Global Network of Women Peacebuilders

148. GPPAC Western Balkans

149. Graduate women association of the Netherlands, VVAO

150. Gray Panthers- USA

151. Greater New Orleans

152. Grupo de Información en Reproducción Elegida- GIRE

153. Grupo de Seguimiento a Cairo- Bolivia

154. Grupo de Trabajo en Sexualidades y Géneros Argentina

155. Grupo Género y Macroeconomía de América Latina- GEMLAC

156. Grupo Internacional de Mujeres y SIDA-IAWC International Community of Women living with HIV-AISD-

157. Help Age International

158. Huairou Commission

159. Humanitarian Organization for Poverty Eradication (HOPE-PK)- Pakistan

160. ICW Latina


162. INCRESE- Nigeria

163. Indian Christian Women’s Movement- India

164. Indian Women Theologians’ Forum- India

165. Indigenous Information network and African Indigenous women’s organization- East Africa

166. Initiative for the Elimination of Violence against Women and Children-Nigeria

167. Institute for Science and Human Values, USA

168. Institute of Human Rights Communication Nepal (IHRICON)

169. Institutes for Women and Global Change- Costa Rica

170. Instituto de Liderazgo Simone de Beauvoir- Mexico

171. Instituto Qualivida

172. InterAfrica Network for Women- FAMEDEV

173. International Alliance of Women

174. International Council on Social Welfare

175. International Ecological Assosiation of Women of the Orient, Kazakhstan

176. International Federation of Social Workers

177. International Fellowship of Reconcilliation

178. International Gay and Lesbian Human Rights Commission (IGLHRC), United States

179. International Kontakt- Denmark

180. International Lesbian and Gay Association- ILGA

181. International Network for the Prevention of Elder Abuse

182. International Planned Parenthood Federation-IPPF

183. International Public Policy Institute

184. International Trade Union Confederation (ITUC)

185. International Women’s Partnership for Peace and Justice (IWP)- Thailand

186. International Women’s Development Agency- IWDA

187. International Women’s Health Coalition- IWHC

188. International Women´s Rights Project

189. Ipas

190. Iraqi Independent Woman Organization (IIWO) / Iraq

191. Isis International

192. Italian Association for Women in Development (AIDOS)- Italy

193. Italian Coordination of the European Womenìs Lobby / Lef-Italia

194. IWRAW- Asia Pacific

195. JAGORI- India

196. Just Associates (JASS)

197. KALYANAMITRA- Indonesia

198. Kampuchea Women Welfare Association (KWWA)- Cambodia

199. KULU- Women and Development- Denmark


201. Leadership for Environment and Development Southern and Eastern Africa- Malawi

202. Leitana Nehan Women’s Development Agency, Autonomous Region of Bougainville, Papua New Guinea

203. Lesbianas, Gays. Bisexuales, Trans e intersexuales de América Latina y El Carible

204. Lok Chetna Vikas Kendra- LCVK India

205. MADRE

206. Mahila Sarvangeen Utkarsh Mandal (MASUM), India

207. Matrix Support Group- Lesotho

208. Meditteranean Women’s Fund

209. Men for Gender Equality, MfJ, Sweden

210. Men’s Resources International

211. MenEngage Alliance-Nepal

212. Mesa de Vigilancia por la Defensa de los Derechos Sexuales y Reproductivos Perú

213. Mesa Interinstitucional de Mujeres- Colombia

214. Middle East and North Africa Partnership for Preventing of Armed Conflict (MENAPAC)

215. Monfemnet- Mongolia

216. Mouvement Français pour le Planning Familial- France

217. Movimiento Latinoamerica y del Caribe de Mujeres Positivas, MLCM+

218. Mujer y Salud Uruguay (MYSU)

219. Multicultural Women Peace Makers Network

220. Nansen Dialogue Centre-Serbia

221. Nansen Dialogue Centre- Montenegro

222. Naripokkho- Bangladesh

223. National Alliance of Women’s Human Rights Defenders (NAWHRD)- Nepal

224. National Council of Women- USA

225. National Fisheries Solidarity Movement- India

226. New Wineskins Feminist Ritual Community- USA

227. NGO Gender Group- Myanmar

228. Niger Delta Women’s movement for Peace and Development (NDWPD), Nigeria

229. Non-Violence Network in the Arab Countries

230. Pacific Women’s Indigenous Network

231. Pacific Youth Council

232. Partners for Law and Development- India

233. Permanent Peace Movement (PPM)

234. Permanent Peace Movement (PPM)- Lebanon

235. Phoenix Women Take Back the Night

236. PILIPINA Legal Resources Center, The Philippines

237. Plataforma Juvenil Salvadoreña por los derechos sexuales y derechos reproductivos

238. Platform Women & Sustainable Peace (Platform VDV)- Netherlands

239. Polish Federation for Women and Family Planning (FEDERA)- Poland

240. Popular Education Programme- South Africa

241. Population Matters- UK

242. Programme on Women’s Economic, Social and Cultural Rights- India

243. Project Swarajya- India

244. Promundo- Brasil

245. Psychology, Trauma & Mindfulness Centre (PTMC), Australia

246. Punanga Tauturu Inc (Cook Islands Womens Counselling Centre)

247. Raimbow Identity Association-Botswana

248. Reacción Climática- Bolivia

249. Realizing Sexual and Reproductive Justice-RESURJ

250. Red Boliviana de Personas Viviendo con VIH (REDBOL)- Bolivia

251. Red de Educación Popular entre Mujeres-REPEM

252. Red de masculinidad por la igualdad de género

253. Red de mujeres Afrolatinoamericanas, Afrocaribeñas y de la Diáspora

254. Red de Mujeres Trabajadoras Sexuales de Lationamerica y el Caribe-REDTRASEX

255. Red de Salud de las Mujeres Latinoamericanas y El Caribe- RSMLAC

256. Red Latinoamericana y Caribeña de Juventudes por los derechos sexuales y reproductivos REDLAC

257. Red Latinoamericanas de Católicas por el Derecho a Decidir -CDD

258. Red Mundial de Mujeres por los Derechos Reproductivos

259. Red Nacional de Jóvenes y Adolescentes para la Salud Sexual y Reproductiva (RedNac)- Argentina

260. Regional Centre for Dalit Studies, INDIA


262. Rethinking Health Matters

263. Réussir l’égalité Femmes-hommes (REFH)- France

264. Rights for All Women (RAW)- Denmark

265. RMMDR Red Nacional de Jóvenes y Adolescentes por la Salud Sexual y Reproductiva- Argentina

266. ROZAN- Pakistan

267. Rural Women National Association RWNA-Romania

268. Rural Women Peace Link- Kenya

269. SAHAYOG- India

270. Salamander Trust- UK

271. Sci-Tech Service Center for Rurua Women in China

272. Secular Women

273. Servicios Ecumenicos para Reconciliacion y Reconstruccion –SERR

274. Shirkat Gah- Pakistan

275. Sí Mujer – Nicaragua

276. SILAKA, Cambodia

277. Smart Women’s Community- Japan

278. South Asian Feminist Alliance (SAFA)- Afghanistan

279. South Asian Women’s Centre

280. Space Allies- Japan

281. Spiritual Alliance to Stop Intimate Violence

282. Sri Lanka Women’s NGO Forum- Sri Lanka

283. SUGRAMA- India

284. Support for Women in Agriculture and Environment (SWAGEN)- Uganda

285. SUTRA (Social Uplift Through Rural Action)- India

286. SWADHINA- India

287. Swedish Association for Sexuality Education (RFSU) – Sweden

288. Taller Salud – Puerto Rico

289. TARSHI (Talking About Reproductive and Sexual Health Issues)- India

290. The Middle East and North Africa Partnership for Preventing of Armed Conflict (MENAPAC)

291. The YP Foundation- India

292. Third World Network

293. TIYE International- The Netherlands

294. Triangle Project- South Africa

295. UNGASS AIDS Forum on Sexual and Reproductive Rights

296. Unite Women New York

297. United and Strong- St. Lucia

298. United Federation of Danish Workers, Center for Equality and Diversity- Denmark

299. Vision Spring Initiatives- Nigeria

300. Voice for Change- South Sudan

301. Voluntary Health Association- India

302. WAR Against Rape- Pakistan

303. We are Enough- USA

304. WIDE- Network for Women’s Rights and Feminist Perspectives in Development- Austria

305. WIDE+ European Network around women’s rights and development

306. Widows for Peace through Democracy

307. Wo=Men Dutch Gender Platform- the Netherlands

308. Womankind Worldwide

309. Women Against Nuclear Power- Finland

310. Women for Peace and Development- Kenya

311. Women for Peace in the Moluccas

312. Women for Peace in the Moluccas (Vrouwen voor Vrede op de Molukken)- Netherlands

313. Women for Peace- Germany

314. Women for Peace- Netherlands

315. Women for Women´s Human Rights, New Ways (WWHR)-Turkey

316. Women House Development Center- Palestine

317. Women in Europe for a Common Future (WECF)- Netherlands

318. Women in Law and Development in Africa / Femmes, Droit et Développement en Afrique

319. Women in Peacebuilding Network (WIPNET)- West Africa

320. Women Power Connect- India

321. Women Sport International

322. Women to Women Ministries

323. Women Waking the World

324. Women’s Global Network for Reproductive Rights (WGNRR)

325. Women’s Grassroots Congress, WGC, United States of America

326. Women’s Legal and Human Rights Bureau (WLB) – Philippines

327. Women’s Coalition- Turkey

328. Women’s Earth and Climate Change Caucus

329. Women’s Environment and Development Organization (WEDO)

330. Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF)

331. Women’s Rehabilitation Centre (WOREC)- Nepal

332. Women’s School for Healing Arts and Sciences- USA

333. Women’s Solidarity- Austria

334. Women Sport International

335. Women’s Workers Union- India

336. Women´s Media Colective- Sri Lanka

337. Women´s Peacemakers Program (WPP)- Netherlands

338. World Student Christian Federation in Europe (WSCF-E)- Germany

339. World Young Women’s Christian Association (WYWCA)

340. YouAct: European Youth Network on Sexual and Reproductive Rights

341. Young Women´s Leadership Institute- Kenya

342. Youth Coalition for Sexual and Reproductive Rights

343. Yunnan Health and Development Research Association (YHDRA)- China


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