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Implementing UNSCR 1325 on Women and Peace and Security: Strengthening the CSW 55 Agenda
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Implementing UNSCR 1325 on Women and Peace and Security: Strengthening the CSW 55 Agenda

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Presentation by Dewi Suralaga for CSW 55: Implementing UNSCR 1325 on Women and Peace and Security:Strengthening the CSW 55 Agenda

Presentation by Dewi Suralaga for CSW 55: Implementing UNSCR 1325 on Women and Peace and Security:Strengthening the CSW 55 Agenda

Published in: News & Politics

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  • 1. 22nd of February 2011 New York Dewi Suralaga
  • 2.  
  • 3.
    • Philippines : first Asian country to adopt a NAP and allocate monies from its own governmental funds dedicated to the promotion of gender equality using gender budgeting to identify existing resources.
    • Netherlands : good example of how partnerships between civil society and government can stimulate funding commitments and facilitate coordinated funding for implementation of 1325
    • Sierra Leone : demonstrates how connecting strong civil society across state borders can be critical in forming a national policy. Also a good example in how government and CSOs can collaborate to raise external funds.
  • 4.
    • Corporate Social Responsibility (CSR)
    • UN Global Compact and Calvert Principles
    • Funding/ Subsidy criteria
    • Gender sensitive reintegration into local economy
    • Technical assistance
    • Good Practice: Avon
    • Network of six million women;
    • Micro lender to women;
    • 1.2 million to VAW project (vital Voices) ;
    • NGO support in 15 countries;
    • Toolkit (SGBV in armed conflict;)
    • Avon Global Centre for Women & Justice at Cornell Law School
  • 5.
    • Local ownership and transparency improve the effective use of resources;
    • The number of actors and varying objectives make effective financing for 1325 complex;
    • Assessment, reporting and data collection mechanisms need resources;
    • The private sector’s involvement is at its nascent stage, with a CSR framework that has not integrated the guiding policy and principle of the WPS agenda
    • Evaluations on short-, medium- and long-term impact are needed
  • 6.
    • While some NAPs have an internal focus, others depend on external funding to implement 1325 nationally;
    • Most countries do not earmark specific 1325 resources;
    • Local CSOs are crucial for the implementation of 1325, but often lack funding;
    • Most NAPs are too ambitious and do not contain sufficient resources for appropriate M&E.
  • 7.
    • Encourage & support local ownership of national action plans & alternative mechanisms for SCR 1325 implementation.
    • Establish a transparent & inclusive financial management platform for 1325 implementation composed of donors, government, CSOs, private sector & multilateral organizations (UN).
    • Improve coordination & collaboration among different actors involved in women & peace and security advocacy, programming
    •  
  • 8.
    • Explore partnership with the private sector; develop a comprehensive CSR framework on women and peace and security .
    • Review military and other government budgets and identify windows upon which 1325 implementation could be funded. Gender budgeting across government ministries must also be explored.
    • Recognize and enhance civil society’s capacity to generate and manage financial resources dedicated to 1325 implementation.
  • 9.
    • Conduct a comprehensive and accurate assessment of needs, resources and capacities; plan and mobilize resources accordingly.
    •  
    • Allocate adequate resources for independent monitoring and evaluation of 1325 implementation and other women, peace and security initiatives.
  • 10.
    • The need to move from recommendations to real financing 1325 in conflict affected country
    • Interest from Burundi stakeholders (Initial discussions with some government and CSO stakeholders in Burundi – December, 2010)
    • Cordaid & GNWP’s commitment for piloting “Costing & Financing 1325”
    • Dutch Initiative to work together w/ Burundian stakeholders
    • your feedback & participation please.
  • 11.
    • STAKEHOLDERS - Local/National/International actors - Government; UN agencies; NGOs; Private Sector - Women affected directly by conflict - Other institutions
    • PROCESS - Mapping: existing & potential resources - Multistakeholders meeting - M & E
  • 12.