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ENGLISH2016.11.02 16:13

Asia Women Bridge DoRunDoRun is running a bakery training center and capacity building trainings for Nepali women. We support women to be economically and socially independent through our project.


1. DD Cafe, the Training Center and the Cafe

 


Opened in Sep. 2015, DD Cafe is the beloved place in Nakhipot neighborhood. DD Cafe is a training center for nepali women who have learned bakery skills and want to work or practice. Women can learn everything about working in the cafe and how to run their future shop. Training including making fresh items like sandwich, drinks and coffee using espresso machine, managing and service.



DD cafe offer many kinds of bread(white/brown bread, many kinds of doughnuts, sausage bread, buns, cookies, cakes), and drinks including good coffee and tea. DD cafe also offer fresh items like all kinds of sandwiches, burgers and tasty breakfast menus. Since 2015, DD Cafe became famous in Nakhipot area. Most of the customers became regular customers, satisfying with good service and fresh delicious bread.



We participate festivals and markets like flee market and food market. We regularly participate in Korean Market held in Beautiful Coffee(Sanepa, Lalitpur). This year, DD Cafe participated K-POP festival held in Kathmandu, we promoted our project and bakery to customers.



You can easily find DD Cafe, it is located just next to the Nakhipot bus stop. You can easily find bright-yellow-color cafe that remind us warmth and sweetness of the bread.

 

Contact us:

DD CAFE

Nakhipot Sports Ground, Lalitpur, Nepal

Tel 01 6924433

 

2. Bread sharing program



From 2015, we have been sharing bread made by our staff and bakery training students. In 2015, we shared bread to SATH SATH, the local NGO supporting street children and earthquake victim’s camp. In 2016, we keep share our bread to SATH SATH and we started to share with Shree Mahalaxmi Lower Secondary School located in Nakhipot once a month since June.

 

3. Capacity Building Training & Middle Management Training

 



In 2016, we opened 2 training for nepali women who want to get a job or start a business. First one is the Capacity Building Training, including the leadership of women, women empowerment, marketing and management, how to start a small business, who am I and basic account etc. The training course is not only learning from books, but also including actual practice like making own business plan and presentation, dealing conflicts with co-workers.



First class started in June and the second class started September and still is going on. After first training, 4 women who took the class want to open a shop. So, we’re preparing together to open a shop right now.



Middle Management Training is 1-month training for employees in DD Cafe and DD Bakery. This training is more advanced course for managers. Training including what is being a manager, how to manage, dealing conflicts in the office, leadership, advanced account, computer(basic and MS OFFICE) training.

Since the 2 trainings are very practical, students said it was helpful a lot to be confident and brave to start to work. We continue this training in 2017, and we’ll add more training and workshop about gender equality and women empowerment next year.


* The training center(DD CAFE), Capacity & Middle management training and Bread sharing program  are supported by Community Chest of Korea.


Posted by DoRunDoRun
ENGLISH2016.11.02 14:16


Asia Women Bride DoRunDoRun is running a bakery skill training and bakery factory to empower disadvantaged women in Nepal. We support women can be economically and socially independent for sustainable future.


1. Bakery Training for Nepali Women


 

DoRunDoRun is running a bakery training center for Nepali women who are economically and socially disadvantaged.  We started to open a bakery training in 2015, and from now, there has been 3 basic training courses and 2 advanced training courses. Right now(2016.11.2.) 3rd basic training is on going. The training is divided basic and advanced course. In basic training, trainees can learn basic of baking, how to make many kinds of bread and cookies. In advanced training, they can learn how to make pastry items and cakes, desserts and chocolate. During or after the advanced training, we are running internship program so that trainees can learn and practice what they learn and prepare for the future.



In September, we participated the ‘Master Baker Challenge’ held in Kathmandu. Surprisingly, our student(Alisha Shrestha) was awarded the first ranking of the cake making&design challenge! She competed with 5-star hotel chefs in Nepal, she got it! It was an amazing achievement for her and us, because there’s almost no women in baking industry in Nepal. This event inspired a lot to our trainees and people in Nepal.


2. Opening a Bakery Factory

In 2016, we opened a bakery factory 25th May in Kumaripati, Lalitpur, Nepal. Since the beginning of this year, we have prepared to open a factory for more job opportunity for women. Although the process was difficult, we had to prepare a lot for opening a new factory-finding a perfect location, hiring new staff, interior, purchasing equipment.

We had a big opening ceremony in May, and we named our factory “DD Bakery”. DD Bakery is running by 7 amazing staffs, one is the chef baker, and 2 bakers are from the bakery training of 2015 and 3 of them are new members who just graduated from this year’s bakery training. The last staff is for marketing and delivery.

 

DD Bakery produces all kinds of delicious high-quality bread and pastry under the hygienic condition. One of our specialty is anyone can order decoration cakes according to their taste and need. We are famous for various designs and taste.

Right now we offer many kinds of bread to Beautiful Coffee(located in Sanepa, selling fair-trade coffee) and cafes in Lalitpur area. We try to widen our range to support more women’s economic and social independence. If you’re interested our project or want to taste our mouth-watering bread&pastry, contact here:

 

DD Bakery

Kumaripati Ward No. 19, Lalitpur, Nepal

Tel 01 6923675


* This project is supported by GYEONGSANGBUK-DO, Gyeongsangbuk-do Multicultural Family Support Center, Community Chest Of Korea.




Posted by DoRunDoRun
ENGLISH2016.10.31 16:36

DoRun DoRun is operating the Neighborhood Cafe Project - Village Community Empowerment Projects for disadvantaged Women in Cambodia



The project started from 01 January 2016 in Battambang with Cambodia TRK (Tompeang Russey Khmer Association)


The project have 3 activities. Firstly, as for Establishing Neighborhood Cafe the cafe is network

space for villagers and women. The program to strengthen networking and improve gender equality are proceeding in the cafe.




 

Secondly, the bakery training center was completed in the May 2016 and the bakery training

started with disadvantaged women since June 2016.





Thirdly, the making a village garden herb farm is to teach disadvantaged women who is interested in agriculture how to cultivate herbs, sell packages and deliver the packages.



Click below to watch video interview with Executive Director of TRK



SeRey Cafe Address : Tompeang Russey Khmer Association, Kok Ampil, Phnom Sampov Commune, Banan District, Battambang, Cambodia


Tel : +855 10 362 581



[The  Neighborhood Cafe Project of DoRun DoRun is supported by Babonanum ]

Posted by DoRunDoRun
ENGLISH2015.06.17 16:54

Gender Cafe and Gender Camp in Cambodia

 

'When I realize that there are also others who suffer the same problem as I do, I and we start to do something to make a difference.' This kind of thinking helped the creation of 'Gender Cafe' and 'Gender Camp' in Cambodia.

 

As the economy is rapidly growing, social polarization in Cambodia is getting worse. It is putting women at a glaring financial disadvantage. Numerous Cambodian women find themselves isolated in social, political, and domestic decision making process and they are struggling with poverty and domestic violence. The bigger problem, however, is that they rarely have any chance and feel insecure to openly speak about their problems.

 

Knowing that the problems Cambodian women are dealing with are not just individual matters but social problems plaguing the society, 'Gender Cafe' is trying to tackle the problems by connecting women to others. Women from different walks of life such as textile workers, street vendors, and entertainers in Cambodia have a regular meeting every two or three months as participants of 'Gender Cafe'. They have lectures or watch video clips on various topics, chat together, share their personal experiences, and put their heads together to solve the problems.

 

Those women who have participated in 'Gender Cafe' for a year take a short trip(one night two days) together, which is called 'Gender Camp' at the end of the year. The participants share their stories about what they have learned through 'Gender Cafe', sing, dance, and express their hope for building a more equal society. They also promise to spread their stories people around them.

 

GADC or Gender and Development for Cambodia, an organization that promotes gender equality and the spread of the concept of gender through various activities so far, came up with this idea of Gender Cafe. It held two meetings, for the first time, in 2011, on the issue of 'Progress made in Cambodia in working towards gender equality and mainstreaming gender perspective in development issue' and 'Growth of women entrepreneur in Cambodia'. GADC considers these meetings successful in creating a platform that the women can share information, ideas and skills. The participants also liked the topics and discussions during the meeting and are thinking that participating in Gender Cafe helped them bring meaningful changes in their lives, which helps the meeting to be held continuously.


Teaming up with GADC in 2013, DoRunDoRun supported the management of 'Gender Cafe' in 2014, and organized small groups in Korea to learn about Cambodia and monitored the management of 'Gender Cafe'. Some participants among those Korean small groups even visited Cambodia and joined 'Gender Camp' at the end the year. It was a great opportunity for DoRunDoRun to better communicate with Cambodian women and grow together.

 


2014 Programs of Gender Cafe and Gender Camp

Gender Cafe of 2014 consisted of domestic workers, entertainers, textile workers, victims of a policy of house demolitions, and former participants of 2013 Gender Cafe. There were 5 orientation sessions in total, a single session for each group. Later, Gender Cafe was held twentieth times in total. (DoRunDoRun supported 13 sessions among 20. There was a slight difference in the number of participants every session, but, on average, 20 women participated in each meeting.

 

The programs explored different issues. There were 4 topics in 2014 ; 'Gender-based domestic violence', 'Gender and Law', 'Gender and Health', and 'Gender and Breaking Stereotypes'. A lawyer was invited during the 'Gender and Law' class to help women be equipped with practical knowledge they could apply to everyday lives, and women consulted the lawyer.

 

You can see the annual report on 2014 Gender Cafe written by GADC below


(Link1) the annual report on 2014 Gender Cafe


In 2014 Gender Camp, which was held from 11/29 to 11/30, Gender Cafe participants who usually met as groups gathered all together. 68 members joined the camp.

 

You can see the photos and news of 2014 Gender Camp below


(Link2) The first day of 2014 Gender Camp

(Link3) The second day of 2014 Gender Camp

 


DoRunDoRun and GADC are running gender equality education programs and offering a chance to create relationships with various women in order to empower Cambodian Women in the long term. We believe that women themselves will be able to identify root causes of their problems, gain self-confidence while they are teaming up with women who suffered the same problem and figure out solutions together, which ultimately help women to stand on their own feet. It is as valuable and meaningful as receiving financial aid in order to get out of the poverty trap.     

Posted by DoRunDoRun
ENGLISH2015.04.14 14:31

Annual Progress Report on 2014 Gender Cafe Project

by Gender and Development for Cambodia(GADC)


I.     Introduction

In 2014, Gender Cafe project worked with four sector women groups, namely entertainment workers (EW), victims of land eviction, garment factory workers, domestic workers and with key members of Gender Cafe activists in 2013. They are marginalized groups in both social and political participation and whose rights to access to and control over resources have been violated. The suffered from gender based violence either at household or workplace. Having embraced with traditional customary code of conduct for women, these groups have not shared their family affair to outsiders and were not aware that their rights have been abused, particularly on marital rape based on baseline. By comparing to their male counterparts, women have less chances and spaces to express their innermost issues to public. GADC cooperated with partners who have been working with women in relevant sectors to identify the target groups to build their confidence and provide safe space for them to express women’s concerns. This project was co-funded by Dorun Dorun and HBF. Within 2014, a series of activities have been done: 5 project orientations were done with 77 participants, 20 Gender Cafe meetings in Phnom Penh, coaching sessions, radio talk show and camping in Kep Province. At least each group met four times per year and the topics for meetings are: gender and violence, gender and law, gender and health, and gender and culture norms. All members found that Gender Cafe meetings are very useful for them and women are happy to learn from each other’s experiences.

 


II.  Narrative Results

With the activities described above, women’s concerns and violent cases have been emerged and have been discussed for appropriate solutions. This brings about changes with the following:

 

1.    There is a significant increase the number of women who have confidence to express their innermost problems to their members as well as to public. About 81% of Gender Cafe members expressed that they felt safe and comfortable to talk about sexuality, sexual harassment and other forms of violence against women among their members if compared to the baseline about 54% of members shared about these issues with limited people who they believe that those people would not speak out and most of them share general conflict which do not deal with sexuality. An interesting case of a member who did not talk and dared not to tell members even about her name in the first meeting, yet in the 3rd meeting she could share with tears to members about her biological father who often touched her sexual organ for ages without punishment because she could not bring out such issue to the public for intervention. This is also more likely resulted from empathy among their members who motivated and inspired them to talk as well as listen to them with mindfulness through observation from each meeting. They do not only respect each other’s point of view, but also shared their experience to each other both success and failure toward gender based violence cases with mental, physical and economic supports. For example, a member who is an entertainment worker raised about discrimination against pregnant women at workplace: the entertainment workers are required to test pregnancy every month, if anyone is pregnant, she has to abort her child in order to keep the job. As women, this case annoyed and suffered other members once they heard. Some of them encouraged her to bring the case to the enforcement officers with seeking support from NGOs who provide legal support to women, while some shared experience that it was useless to bring it to the police if we did not pay them as they perceived that we deserved it because we are sex workers. Instead, they suggested as women we have to be strong and made it loud to the public. Another example found once one of members shared her hardship life that has to be accountable for many grandsons and daughters with insufficient financial support and improper shelter, other members contributed their money to help her. The old lady feels grateful to members with million thanks.

 

In addition to the increment of self-confidence and sense of solidarity among women, 40% of Gender Cafe members are confident to talk in public and actively participated in advocacy campaigns if compared to baseline was only 10%. 6 out of 64 members are confident to talk about their personal experience on violence against women to public through several national radio programs during a 16 days’ campaign to end violence against women and girls in 2014. They were women from entertainment service, garment factories and domestic work and were guest speakers in different radio channels on the topics of “Domestic violence and Sexual harassment” strengthening their confidence to cope with discrimination against them. At the same time, about 30% of them celebrated[1] and participated in the campaign ending violence against women. Some of them participated in national forums organized by GADC and Ministry of Women Affairs to produce recommendations for and to launch the national policies, whilst others cooperated with LGBTs group to organize Men Care campaign and concert to disseminate messages to end violence against women in their respective communities in Phnom Penh and Kandal Province.

 

2.    More women gained knowledge gender related issues and increased actions to address violence against women in their respective communities in Phnom Penh. Based on the results of each Gender Cafe meetings, majority of Gender Cafe members who participated in the meetings can explain gender concept and link the topic to their personal experience. For instance, once the group discussed about gender and violence, a group of land eviction victims described about mental and sexual harassment by their male community leaders and husbands respectively. The male leaders insulted and did not listen to them because they are females who they don’t believe could lead community. In addition, some of them ended up with divorce as they could not provide sex satisfaction to their husband because they were too tired and stressful with activism for housing rights. Also, through coaching session, all of 2013 gender café activists (5 women) can elaborate the issue clearly and have strong passion on imparting their knowledge to community people. They know various forms of domestic violence and how they are taken into account by law i.e. just name a few, they encouraged other members to register marriage certificate as it is a legal mean to ensure women can access to and control over resources as equal as their husbands because most of those women have not registered marriage. All of them were coached and provided floor to facilitate Gender Cafe with members in 2014 on the topic of gender and health. They demonstrated the strong confidence   in facilitation, even though their critical concept on it is still limited.

 

Besides improving understanding and capacity on gender, through coaching and assessments from one Gender Cafe meeting to another, about 85% of 64 of members imparted and disseminated gender related information[2] to their co-workers, neighbors, family members and local authorities, whereas in baseline revealed about 40% of them shared general information about their work experience and job opportunities. This contributed to increase more people be aware of their rights and gain confidence to speak in public. Some women created their own group to share information, while some shared to individual once they have spared time or after work. For example, after one of Gender Café members shared about the forms of violence against women and law that protect women’s rights to their family members, her mother decided to divorce[3] with her farther as she could not tolerate with patriarchy acts of her husband and mother-in-law toward her. This is due to the fact that she learnt that the actions of her husband and mother-in-law whom she lived with for nearly 30 years were domestic violence, while in the past she thought she deserved those actions as she was not a good wife. A part from this change, she was confident to share her issues to national radio program to inform the public how suffered she has experienced.

 

Members do not only sharing information to their community people, but also they increased actions to address the issues of gender based violence. They helped by reporting violence against women (VAW) cases once they found their neighbors were beaten by her male counterparts, while in the past they perceived VAW is a private issue. Similarly, those women who had faced domestic violence from their husbands, applied negotiation method rather than escape or fight against them either mental or physical approach. For example, one woman from domestic worker group has said that she can change her husband who always uses violence (emotional, economic and physical) on her. In the past when her husband bit her, she cried and tried to escape to somewhere and came back when her husband’s anger went down. Learning from experience of members during Gender Cafe meetings, she tried to open talk with her husband while he felt better and together found the root causes of problem. As a result, her husband listened to her and less committed violence to her.

 

 

III.   Challenges

 

       Working with EW group, their schedule is normally tight all the time thus they cannot fully participate in three hours gender café event and sometimes they missed the gender café. Therefore, project implementer needs to be very flexible with time.

       Mobilizing factory worker group took very long time as this group have actively involved in protest which makes it very hard to contact to their representative and other partners.

       There was replaced a street vender group by a domestic worker group as a result of their business and low commitment.

       All members of Gender Cafe are busy on week day and weekend particularly domestic workers, except Sunday morning.

       It was found a challenge once some women tried to challenge with their husbands to demand right to choice and voice in the families, a few husbands feel insecurity and afraid of losing their powers so it led to more conflict in the family. It is worthwhile to work with men about this issue.

 


IV.   Lessons learned

 

       To inspire gender café activism, video screening about gender related issue could work effectively to discuss about gender related issues as it provide image rather than abstract idea.

      Starting by giving floor to members to express their experiences and life story is a helpful way to start a meaningful discussion especially to help members understand gender based violence.

      Being involved a resource person in technical topics such as law and health is a crucial method to sharpen women’s understanding as they have floor to clarify their doubts. For instance, Gender Cafe meeting on gender related law topic, which is the most relevant because members can have very limited knowledge about laws and polices protect their rights, was invited a practicing lawyer on this field to share her experience to members and lots of questions were raised.  As a result, once members learnt about those policies, they are confident to either file complaint to the authorities.

      Camping is a platform for all women in different sectors to build relationship and strong sense of solidarity among women to help women either within group members or outside women.


 

V.   Annexes

      Annex 1 : Case change

      Annex 2 : Photos

 

 

  

 



[1] This result added up to the activity that all members celebrated a 16-day campaign to end violence against women during the camping in Kep province.

[2] This includes information about the policies that protect women, forms of violation, experience of violence against women, and good practice to cope with violence at workplace and household.

[3] Divorce still view as a negative aspect in majority of Cambodian families, so anyone who divorce, particularly women rather than men, will be criticised as a person not good.





[Annex 1 : Case change]


The Story of Change

New Life after breaking the culture the silence

 

Navy[1], is 37 years old, works as a domestic worker which is one of the low paid jobs in Phnom Penh.  She married a husband, who is a motorbike taxi driver, with one child in seven years. She suffered discrimination and violence committing by her husband for three years in the forms of physical, psychological and economic abuses. “We had conflicts 3-4 times per week and he often beat and insulted me whenever I asked my husband for his income’s allocation to support family’s livelihood” she told. ‘While I was pregnant, she did not want me to work outside, except to be a good wife who has to take care children, house chores and husband so he created lots of problems which forced me to resign from my job” she added. She continued that once she quit job, her husband did not give her enough money for household expenses, instead blamed her, without seeing how much the family needed, on why she had to spend lots of money as it was not easy to earn income. Her husband not only scolded but also hit her. Then, she hid herself in my kitchen and cried alone. “At that time I did not shared and found any support from others because I did not know where I should go and I thought I was not a good wife— I should not argued against him that why he hit me and it was my fault— and I might do bad things in previous life that why I misfortunes this life” she explained.

 

             After joining Gender Cafe project in 2014, Navy found the gender cafe meetings are very important and helpful so she has never been absent any meeting. She learnt a lot about womens rights, gender roles, laws, social norms that viewed to women and men in difference ways. She also learnt from members that economic independence is a crucial factor for dealing with her conflicts. Learning from this with motivation and inspiration from members, I was confident (not blamed myself anymore) to communicate with my husband about family concerns including financial issue, children expenses and my role in economic by explaining him the reasons rather than kept silent and criedshe described. As a result, my husband understood and has not use physical violence on me; he starts to respect me, shares house work and   decision in household, so our relationship is betterfrom now on if my husband still commits violence on me, I will  file a complaintshe added. She has a job now so she could afford her children to schools and save some money for purchasing a piece of land. A part from this, Navy could negotiate with her boss about work condition and keep her passions to share experience in public to other women and men contributing to end domestic violence in their family.



[1] This name is not a real one, but created.  





[Annex 2 : Photos]




We are together in claiming our rights!!!

Solidarity will make us stronger!!










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Posted by DoRunDoRun
ENGLISH2014.08.25 15:55

We are together with

 

Chairperson of the Board;

Chang Pilwha (Professor of Women Studies at Ewha Womans University)

 

Executive Director;

Oh Hye-ran (Asia Women Bridge DoRun DoRun)

 

Board Members;

Cho Heung-shik (Professor of Seoul National University)

Cho Ki-sook (Professor of Ewha Womans University)

Han Mi-young (President of World Women Inventors&Entrepreneurs Association)

Kang Kyung-hee (ex-President of Korean Unwed Mothers Support Network)

Kim Eun-mee (Dean of the Graduate School of International Studies at Ewha Womans University)

Koo Soo-hwan (KBS-PD)

Lee Hyun-hye (Deputy Director of Office of General Administration of Ewha Womans University)

Lee Mi-young (Representative of Fair Trade Korea Co.)

Lee Myung-sun(Professor of Asian Center for Women's Studies at Ewha Womans University)

Moon Kyung-ran (Chairperson of Human Rights Commission of Seoul)

Moon Mi-ran (President of Seoul Scholarship Foundation)

Nam Sang-min (Deputy Director of UNESCAP East and North-East Asia Office)

Yoon Jeong-sook (ex-Executive Director of Beautiful Foundation)

 

Steering Committee Members;

Jeon Yang-sook (Section Chief of Yuhan Kimberly Co.)

Kim Na-yeon (Researcher of Asian Center for Women's Studies at Ewha Womans University)

Lee Sang-duk (Dean of Korea Poly Tech Dasom School)

Shim Woo-jin (Educationalist of KOICA Nepal Office)

Shim Young-sin (Continum Senior Design Strategist)

 

Audit;

Oh Hyun-suk (CEO of Garam Business Consulting)

Cha In-soon (Legislative Officer of National Assembly)

 

Secretary General;

Won Sun-a (Asia Women Bridge DoRun DoRun)

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Posted by DoRunDoRun
ENGLISH2014.08.19 14:24

DoRun DoRun is

 


Throughout Asia, there are many women who labor hard, struggling to support their families under difficult and challenging circumstances. These women come from impoverished and destitute backgrounds, often working long hours without resting. Unfortunately, many of them are unable to escape the cycle of poverty and patriarchal customs which hold them down.

 

According to a study by the Agency for International Development, “Helping a woman is helping a family.” Contrary to men, women spend a larger amount of their income keeping the family together through spending on food or education for their children.

 

We want to be a bridge between women who want to share and women living in poverty. DoRunDoRun wishes better lives for women in Asia.

 

DoRunDoRun will be the bridge that connects the kindness of your heart to the women in need of Asia. Please join us.

 

 

2014. 8

ASIA WOMEN BRIDGE DORUNDORUN

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Posted by DoRunDoRun
ENGLISH2014.08.19 14:12

The DoRunDoRun Project

 

DoRun 1. Developing and Supporting the Women's Economic Independence Model

 

- Technical training center for Nepalese women

This is a project for empowering women through technical training and improving women's lives financial self-sufficiency.

- The 'Gender Cafe' for the groups of vulnerable Cambodian Women.

The Gender Cafe is a women's network activating project composed of groups of garment workers, street vendors, entertainment workers, and the victims of eviction.

- The women's economic empowerment modeling project

This project operates by networking together women based on different trades such as women's handcrafts, bakeries, and cafes which help local Asian women (such as Nepalese women) overcome poverty and contribute to local economic development.

 

DoRun 2. Education for the Research and Development of Policy

 

- International development cooperation and gender educational work

This is a program focused elevating awareness of gender issues and strengthening the abilities of private organizations.

- DoRunDoRun Talk Concert

A discussion forum with guest speakers on various topics concerning women in the field of international development cooperation.

- Study seminar

A seminar concerning the importance of gender issues and human rights in the field of international development cooperation. This focuses on finding a direction and practical strategy for the Asian women helping project.

 

DoRun 3. International Development Cooperation and Gender Advocacy

 

- An international solidarity and advocacy project for gender mainstreaming in international development cooperation.

 

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Posted by DoRunDoRun