Key References

Below are some useful links to relevant publications and documents from other sources:


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07/30/2018 - 10:24
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IASC GBV Guidelines

Inter-Agency Standing Committee. 2015. Guidelines for Integrating Gender-Based Violence Interventions in Humanitarian Action: Reducing risk, promoting resilience and aiding recovery.

The purpose of these Guidelines is to assist humanitarian actors and communities affected by armed conflict, natural disasters and other humanitarian emergencies to coordinate, plan, implement, monitor and evaluate essential actions for the prevention and mitigation of gender-based violence (GBV) across all sectors of humanitarian response.
 

https://gbvguidelines.org/wp/wp-content/uploads/2016/10/2015_IASC_Gender-based_Violence_Guidelines_full-res.pdf
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07/30/2018 - 13:50
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Turning Promises into Progress

Turning Promises into Progress Report Gender and Development Network, Gender Action for Peace and Security, UK SRHR Network, London, March 2015.

Gender inequality remains one of the most shocking injustices of our time. In every country in the world women and girls are discriminated against and denied their rights
solely because of their gender. They are disproportionately represented amongst the poorest and most marginalised and excluded people, and have less power, fewer
resources, and less voice than men and boys.

http://gaps-uk.org/wp-content/uploads/2015/03/Turning-Promises-into-Progress-full-report.pdf
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07/30/2018 - 10:40
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The Social ecological model is referred from the Washington Coalition of Sexual Assault Programs (WCSAP).

In sexual violence prevention work, a model of behavior change is the social-ecological model.

Social Eco Model

The social-ecological model is used because sexual violence is complex. People perpetrate sexual assault for a wide variety of reasons and as a result of many different influences on their lives. The social-ecological model provides a framework for understanding those different influences and their relationship to one another.

http://www.wcsap.org/social-ecological-model
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Social-Eco-Model.jpg 19.89 KB
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07/30/2018 - 10:30
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Disability

WRC & IRC (2015) “I see that it is possible”: Building capacity for disability inclusion in gender-based violence programming.

Gender-based violence (GBV) is a widely recognized human rights and public health concern, affecting at least one in three women globally. GBV may become even more pervasive in crisis situations, where social, community and institutional protection mechanisms are often weakened or destroyed. Men and boys are also vulnerable to violence during conflict and displacement, particularly sexual violence, though to a lesser extent than women and girls.

https://www.womensrefugeecommission.org/resources/document/download/945
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I See That It Is Possible 763.03 KB
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07/30/2018 - 11:24
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Health and Human Rights Info, Mental Health and Gender-Based Violence: Helping Survivors of Sexual Violence in Conflict – A Training Manual, Oslo, 2014

Click the following link to access the training manual.

http://www.hhri.org/ekstern/new_hhri_web.pdf
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