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Implementing the World Bank Group’s gender strategy from analysis to action to impact : follow-up note and action plan (Английский)

The new World Bank Group (WBG) Gender Strategy, 2016–2023: Gender Equality, Poverty Reduction, and Inclusive Growth, endorsed by the WBG’s Board in December 2015, aims to address the vast challenges related to gender equality and empowerment, by setting ambitious targets and adopting a rigorous methodology to assess progress. The objectives of the Strategy are: (1) Improving Human Endowments (health, education, social protection); (2) Removing Constraints for More and BetterJobs (care services, unsafe transport, occupational sex segregation, entrepreneurship); (3) Removing Barriers to Women’s Ownership of and Control over Assets (land, housing, financial inclusion, and technology, including ICT); and (4) Enhancing Women’s Voice and Agency and Engaging Men and Boys (child marriage, gender-based violence, engaging men and boys, women’s participation and decision making). The purpose of this Follow-Up Note is to describe the status of gender integration in the work of the Food and Agriculture Global Practice (GFADR) and to define the Global Practice’s approach to achieving the objectives of the Gender Strategy. Providing women equal access to services, assets, and enhancing their agency and opportunities would increase agricultural output in developing countries between 2.5 and 4 percent. To achieve the objectives of the agriculture sector’s projects, relevant gender gaps must be addressed in a rigorous and meaningful manner, so that both men and women’s capacity, skills and talent are harnessed to generate sustainable and better quality rural livelihoods. Achieving gender equality is one of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDG), and women play an important role in attaining progress in several other SDGs. Empowering women farmers is also essential to the World Bank Group’s twin objectives of ending extreme poverty and increasing shared prosperity. Additionally, under the IDA18 commitments, at least 75 percent of IDA18 financing operations for skills developmentwill consider how to support women’s participation in and improvement of the productivityof their economic activity, and/or consider how to reduce occupational segregation.

Подробная Информация

  • Дата подготовки документа

    2017/02/01

  • Тип документа

    Рабочие документы

  • Номер отчета

    112972

  • Том

    1

  • Total Volume(s)

    1

  • Страна

    Весь мир,

  • Регион

    Регионы мира,

  • Дата раскрытия информации

    2017/02/23

  • Disclosure Status

    Disclosed

  • Название документа

    Implementing the World Bank Group’s gender strategy from analysis to action to impact : follow-up note and action plan

  • Ключевые слова

    Gender Gap;cgiar research program;Food and Nutrition Security;impact of climate change;access to women;equal access to services;access to financial service;woman head of household;environment &natural resource;cgiar consultative group;macro economics &fiscal;information and communication technology;International Fund for Agricultural Development;dimension of gender;Women in Agriculture;voice and agency;agriculture sector;gender focal point;agricultural labor force;financial literacy program;financial literacy training;opportunity for woman;access to asset;feminization of agriculture;mainstreaming of gender;Natural Resource Management;investments in agriculture;existing gender gap;conflict and violence;number of women;inclusion of women;awareness of gender;greenhouse gas emission;participation in employment;access to farm;land use decisions;Transport and ICT;theory of change;jobs in agriculture;participation of woman;maternal mortality rate;poverty and livelihood;education and health;commodity price volatility;gender sensitization training;gender sensitization workshop;water user association;gender and agriculture;poor rural community;building social capital;access to information;achieving gender equality;extreme weather event;work long hour;poor rural household;agricultural sector;gender issue;rural area;agricultural land;food system;operational staff;rural woman;skill development;extension service;Gender Flag;Social Protection;economic empowerment;gender analysis;Job Creation;extreme poverty;agricultural output;Child Marriage;financial inclusion;occupational segregation;removing barriers;sex segregation;enhancing women;care service;wage employment;financial skill;female farmer;legal framework;gender perspective;rural livelihood;male migration;Learning and Innovation Credit;labor practice;agricultural productivity;Natural Resources;traditional norm;portfolio review;empowering women;green jobs;women's empowerment;nutrition awareness;Equal Opportunity;small holding;labor status;land owner;food safety;external partner;agricultural growth;increasing share;agricultural education;gender expertise;Agribusiness Development;job opportunity;sustainable livelihood;open door;small scale producer;natural disaster;labor education;small-scale producer;equally benefit;producer association;job opportunities;safe food;food sector;learning technique;gainful employment;research on woman;regional competitiveness;temporary contract;adaptation action;digital age;resource constraint;married couple;result indicator;warehouse receipt;special incentives;gender bias;farm area;research show;project indicator;african farmer;fast delivery;business management;gender action;social responsibility;share value;human rights;man-made disasters;adequate resources;agricultural lending;knowledge production;development policy;agricultural service;hungry people;agricultural input;human capital;food insecurity;financial uncertainty;long-term risk;nutritional outcome;mainstreaming gender;operational work;land management;young people;behavioral change;legal restriction;Land Ownership;gender indicator;wage gap;social analysis;professional job;market information;investment option;farming livelihoods;Gender Inequality;entrepreneurial training;limited information;Land tenure;contract farming;gender difference;landscape approach;gender inequalities;food price;family resource;agricultural employment;entrepreneurial skill;agricultural production;gender mainstreaming;food waste;building skills;crop residue;social mores;focus group;producer cooperative;gender dimension;illiterate individual;Agricultural Investment;agricultural work;project's impact;target beneficiary;active participation;employment generation;professional employment;knowledge activity;productive asset;farmer organization;reduced poverty;livelihood source;rural transformation;differentiated impact;civil society;gender norm;conservation agriculture;technology adoption;reducing hunger;land legislation

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