Statement of Feminists and Women’s Rights Organizations from the Global South and marginalized communities in the Global North

The following statement has been endorsed by more than 1200* individuals and women’s networks and organizations globally, from more than 100 countries, to demand States to adopt a feminist policy to address the extraordinary challenges posed by the COVID-19 pandemic in a manner that is consistent with human rights standards and principles.

This initiative was initiated by women from the Global South and marginalized communities in the Global North and was coordinated by the Feminist Alliance for Rights (FAR). Republished here by No Borders News as part of our ongoing international coronavirus coverage.

Please fill out this form if you want to endorse this petition: http://tiny.cc/endorsenow                                             



We, the undersigned networks, organizations and activists committed to feminist principles and women’s human rights, call on governments to recall and act in accordance with human rights standards in their response to COVID-19 and uphold the principles of equality and non-discrimination, centering the most marginalized people, including but not limited to women, children, elderly, people with disabilities, people with compromised health, rural people, unhoused people, institutionalized people, LGBT+ people, refugees, migrants, indigenous peoples, stateless people, human rights defenders, and people in conflict and war zones. Feminist policy recognizes and prioritizes the needs of the most vulnerable communities. Beyond the response to this pandemic, it is necessary for the development of peaceful, inclusive and prosperous communities within human rights-driven states.

It is critical that governments utilize a human rights and intersectional based approach to ensure that everyone has access to necessary information, support systems and resources during the current crisis. We have recognized nine key areas of focus to be considered in the context of the COVID-19 crisis. They are listed below with brief descriptions of potential challenges and recommendations that consider the lived experiences of people in vulnerable position — especially women and girls that endure a disproportionate impact due to their sex, gender, and sexual orientation — and steer policymakers toward solutions that do not exacerbate their vulnerabilities or magnify existing inequality and ensure their human rights.

These guidelines are not a replacement for the engagement of women and girls and other marginalized communities in decision-making, but a rationale for consultation and diversity in leadership.

Key Focus Areas for a Feminist Policy on COVID-19

Food security. In countries that depend on food imports, there are fears of closing borders and markets and the inability to access food. This concern is exacerbated for people experiencing poverty and in rural communities, especially women, who do not have easy access to city centers and major grocery stores and markets. This leads to people with the means purchasing large quantities of goods which limits availability for those with lower incomes who are not able to do the same and are likely to face shortages when they attempt to replenish their food supplies. In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Increase — or introduce —  food stamps and subsidies, both in quantity for those already receiving them and in expansion of access to include those who become more vulnerable due to current circumstances
  • Direct businesses to ration nonperishable food supply to control inventory and increase access for those who, due to their income levels, must purchase over a longer period of time
  • Send food supply to rural communities to be stored and distributed as needed to eliminate the delay in accessing supply in city centers and safeguard against shortages due to delays in shipping
  • Send food supply to people unable to leave their homes (e.g. disabled people living alone or in remote areas)

HealthcareAll countries expect a massive strain on their public health systems due to the spread of the virus, and this can lead to decreased maternal health and increased infant mortality rates. There is often lack of access to healthcare services and medical supplies in rural communities. The elderly, people with disabilities, and people with compromised or suppressed immune systems are at high risk, and may not have live-in support systems. The change in routine and spread of the virus can create or exacerbate mental health issues. This crisis has a disproportionate impact on women who form, according to the World Health Organization’s March 2019 Gender equity in the health workforce working paper, 70% of workers in the health and social sector, according to the World Health Organisation. It also disproportionately affects those who provide care for others.

 In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Ensure the availability of sex-disaggragated data and gender analysis, including differentiated infection and mortality rates.
  • Increase availability and delivery of healthcare services and responders, medical supplies, and medications 
  • Ensure women’s timely access to necessary and comprehensive sexual and reproductive health services during the crisis, such as emergency contraception and safe abortion 
  • Maintain an adequate stock of menstrual hygiene products at healthcare and community facilities
  • Train medical staff and frontline social workers to recognize signs of domestic violence and provide appropriate resources and services
  • Develop a database of high-risk people who live alone and establish a system and a network to maintain regular contact with and deliver supplies to them
  • Provide for the continued provision of health care services based on non-biased medical research and tests — unrelated to the virus — for women and girls
  • Implement systems to effectively meet mental health needs including accessible (e.g. sign language, captions) telephone/videocall hotlines, virtual support groups, emergency services, and delivery of medication
  • Support rehabilitation centers to remain open for people with disabilities and chronic illness
  • Direct all healthcare institutions to provide adequate health care services to people regardless of health insurance status, immigration status and affirm the rights of migrant people and stateless people — with regular and irregular status — and unhoused people to seek medical attention to be free from discrimination, detention, and deportation
  • Ensure health service providers and all frontline staff receive adequate training and have access to equipment to protect their own health and offer mental health support
  • Assess and meet the specific needs of women health service providers

EducationThe closure of schools is necessary for the protection of children, families, and communities and will help to flatten the curve so that the peak infection rate stays manageable. It, however, presents a major disruption in education and the routine to which children are accustomed. In many cases, children who depend on the school lunch program will face food insecurity. They also become more vulnerable to violence in their homes and communities which can go undetected due to no contact. School closures also have a disproportionate burden on women who traditionally undertake a role as caregivers. In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Direct educational institutions to prepare review and assignment packages for children to keep them academically engaged and prevent setbacks and provide guidance for parents on the use of the material
  • Create educational radio programming appropriate for school-age children
  • Subsidize childcare for families unable to make alternate arrangements for their children
  • Expand free internet access to increase access to online educational platforms and material and enable children to participate in virtual and disability-accessible classroom sessions where available
  • Provide laptops for children who need them in order to participate in on-line education
  • Adopt measures to ensure they continue receiving food by making sure it can be delivered or collected
  • Provide extra financial and mental health support for families caring for children with disabilities

Social inequality. These exist between men and women, citizens and migrants, people with regular and irregular status, people with and without disabilities, neurotypical and neuroatypical people, and other perceived dichotomies or non-binary differences as well as racial, ethnic, and religious groups. Existing vulnerabilities are further complicated by loss of income, increased stress, and unequal domestic responsibilities. Women and girls will likely have increased burdens of caregiving which will compete with (and possibly replace) their paid work or education. Vulnerable communities are put at further risk when laws are enacted, or other measures are introduced, that restrict their movement and assembly, particularly when they have less access to information or ability to process it. In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Encourage the equitable sharing of domestic tasks in explicit terms and through allowances for time off and compensation for all workers
  • Provide increased access to sanitation and emergency shelter spaces for unhoused people
  • Implement protocol and train authorities on recognizing and engaging vulnerable populations, particularly where new laws are being enforced
  • Consult with civil society organizations the process of implementing legislation and policy
  • Ensure equal access to information, public health education and resources in multiple languages, including sign and indigenous peoples languages, accessible formats, and easy-to-read and plain languages 

Water and sanitation. Everyone does not have access to clean running water. In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Ensure infrastructure is in place for clean, potable water to be piped into homes and delivered to underserved areas
  • Cease all disconnections and waive all reconnection fees to provide everyone with clean, potable water
  • Bring immediate remedy to issues of unclean water
  • Build public handwashing stations in communities

Economic inequality. People are experiencing unemployment, underemployment, and loss of income due to the temporary closure of businesses, reduced hours, and limited sick leave, vacation, personal time off and stigmatization. This negatively impacts their ability to meet financial obligations, generates bigger debts, and makes it difficult for them to acquire necessary supplies. Due to closures and the need for social distancing, there is also lack of care options and ability to pay for care for children, the elderly, and people with disabilities. This produces a labor shift from the paid or gig economy to unpaid economy as family care providers. In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Implement moratoriums on evictions due to rental and mortgage arrears and deferrals of rental and mortgage payments for those affected, directly or indirectly, by the virus and for people belonging to vulnerable groups 
  • Implement moratoriums on the disconnection of utilities including water, electricity, telephone, and internet services regardless of inability to pay and payment histories
  • Provide Universal Basic Income for those with lost income
  • Provide financial support to unhoused people, refugees, and women’s shelters
  • Provide additional financial aid to elderly people and people with disabilities
  • Expedite the distribution of benefits 
  • Modify sick leave, parental and care leave, and personal time off policies
  • Direct businesses to invite employees to work remotely on the same financial conditions as agreed prior to pandemic 
  • Distribute packages with necessities including soap, disinfectants, and hand sanitizer

Violence against women, domestic violence/Intimate partner violence (DV/IPV). Rates and severity of domestic violence/intimate partner violence against women, including sexual and reproductive violence, will likely surge as tension rises. Mobility restrictions (social distance, self-isolation, extreme lockdown, or quarantine) will also increase survivors’ vulnerability to abuse and need for protection services. (See Economic inequality.) Escape will be more difficult as the abusive partner will be at home all the time. Children face particular protection risks, including increased risks of abuse and/or being separated from their caregivers. Accessibility of protection services will decline if extreme lockdown is imposed as public resources are diverted. Women and girls fleeing violence and persecution will not be able to leave their countries of origin or enter asylum countries because of the closure of borders and travel restrictions. 

 In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Establish separate units within police departments and telephone hotlines to report domestic violence
  • Increase resourcing for nongovernmental organizations that respond to domestic violence and provide assistance — including shelter, counselling, and legal aid —  to survivors, and promote those that remain open are available
  • Disseminate information about gender-based violence and publicize resources and services available
  • Direct designated public services, including shelters, to remain open and accessible
  • Ensure protection services implement programs that have emergency plans that include protocols to ensure safety for residents and clients
  • Develop a protocol for the care of women who may not be admitted due to exposure to the virus which includes safe quarantine and access to testing
  • Extend the duration of judicial precautionary measures/protection orders to cover the whole mandatory period of lockdown and quarantine
  • Make provisions for domestic violence survivors to attend court proceedings via accessible teleconference
  • Direct police departments to respond to all domestic violence reports and connect survivors with appropriate resources
  • Ensure women and girls and other people in vulnerable positions are not rejected at the border, have access to the territory and to asylum legal procedures. If needed, they will be given access to testing

Access to information. There is unequal access to reliable information, especially for those structurally discriminated against and belonging to marginalized communities. People will need to receive regular updates from national health authorities for the duration of this crisis. In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Launch public campaigns to prevent and contain the spread of the virus
  • Consult and work with civil society in all initiatives to provide information to the public
  • Make information available to the public in plain language and accessible means, modes and formats, including internet, radio and text messages
  • Ensure people with disabilities have access to information through sign language, closed captions, and other appropriate means 
  • Increase subsidies to nongovernmental organizations that will ensure messages translated and delivered through appropriate means to those who speak different languages or have specific needs
  • Build and deploy a task force to share information and resources with vulnerable people with specific focus on unhoused, people with disabilities, migrant, refugees, and neuroatypical people
  • Refrain from adopting measures to discourage or restrict journalists reporting on the COVID-19 pandemic under the guise of combating misinformation

 Abuse of power. People in prisons, administrative migration centers, refugee camps, and people with disabilities in institutions and psychiatric facilities are at higher risk of contagion due to the confinement conditions. They can also become more vulnerable to abuse or neglect as a result of limited external oversight and restriction of visits. It is not uncommon for authorities to become overzealous in their practices related to enforcement of the law and introduction of new laws. During this crisis, vulnerable people, especially dissidents, are at a higher risk of having negative, potentially dangerous interactions with authorities. In response to this challenge, we call on governments to:

  • Provide and implement restrictions in relation to COVID-19 in accordance with the law. Any restriction should be strictly necessary, proportionate and in the interest of legitimate objectives of general interest
  • Monitor restrictions taken in the public interest do not result in any gender-specific harm to women and girls who are already extremely vulnerable and at risk of being denied their basic human rights
  • Consult any changes in existing laws with human rights organizations and Ombudsperson/Human Rights Defenders 
  • Encourage law enforcement officers to focus on increasing safety rather than arrests
  • Train law enforcement officers, care workers, and social workers to recognize vulnerabilities and make necessary adjustments in their approach and engagement
  • Adopt human rights-oriented protocols to reduce spreading of the virus in detention and confinement facilities
  • Strengthen external oversight and facilitate safe contact with relatives i.e. free telephone calls
  • Support civil society organizations and country Ombudsperson/Human Rights Defenders in monitoring the developments within those institutions on a regular basis
  • Commit to discontinuing emergency laws and powers once pandemic subsides and restore the check and balances mechanism

 Signed by:      [Networks and Organizations: 1 to 422; Individuals: 422-1156]        *List to be updated on 07 April 

Networks and organizations 

  1. 4M Mentor Mothers Network
  2. A Long Walk Home
  3. ABAAD-Resource Center for Gender Equality
  5. Action pour l’Education et la Promotion de la Femme (AEPF-Tchad)
  6. Activista Ghana
  7. Adivasi Dalit Woman Civil Rights Forum
  8. African Diaspora Women’s Network
  9. African Disability Forum- ADF
  10. African Women 4 Empowerment
  11. African Women Leaders Forum
  14. Akina Mama wa Afrika
  15. Akshara Centre
  16. Aliansi Remaja Independen Sulawesi Selatan
  17. All India Progressive Women’s Association AIPWA
  18. Alliances for Africa
  19. AMVFE
  20. ANANDI
  21. Annie North Women’s Refugee and Domestic Violence Service
  22. Arab Women Network for Parity and Solidarity
  23. Arise Nigerian Woman Foundation
  24. Arts for Women Indonesia
  25. Artykuł 6 (Article 6 feminist disability collective)
  26. Asamblea Feminista Plurinacional
  27. Asian-Pacific Resource and Research Centre for Women (ARROW)
  28. Asociación Ciudadana ACCEDER
  29. Associação brasileira de antropologia- Brazilian Anthropology Association
  30. Association for Advocacy and Legal Initiatives Trust (AALI)
  31. association Tunisienne des femmes démocrates
  32. Associazione Dream Team Donne in Rete
  33. Associazione Il Giardino dei Ciliegi
  34. Associazione Maddalena
  35. Associazione Orlando
  36. Associazione Risorse Donna
  37. Associazione Topnomastica femminile
  38. Aswat Nissa
  39. AtGender
  40. ATHENA Network
  41. Atria, institute on gender equality and women’s history
  42. AWID
  43. Awmr Italia Donne della Regione Mediterranea
  44. Balance AC
  45. Bangladesh Centre for Human Rights and Development (BCHRD)
  46. Bangladesh Model Youth Parliament (Protiki Jubo Sangsahd)
  47. Baobab Women’s Project CIC
  48. BAPSA
  49. Believe mental health care organisation
  50. Berliński Kongres Kobiet
  51. Beyond Beijing Committee (BBC)Nepal
  52. Border Crit Institute
  53. BraveHeart Initiative for Youth & Women
  54. Breakthrough (India)
  55. Breakthrough (USA)
  56. Broadsheet, New Zealand’s Feminist Magazine
  57. Campaign for Lead Free Water
  58. Canadian Feminist Network
  59. CARAM Asia
  60. Catholics for Reproductive Health
  61. CEDAW Committee of Trinidad and Tobago
  62. CEHAT
  63. Center for Building Resilient Communities
  64. Center for gender and sexual and reproductive health, James P Grant school of public health
  65. Center for Hunger-Free Communities
  66. Center for Justice and International Law (CEJIL)
  67. Center for Migrant Advocacy Philippines
  68. Center for Women’s Global Leadership
  69. Center for Women’s Health and Human Rights, Suffolk University
  70. Center Women and Modern World
  71. Centre for Feminist Foreign Policy
  72. Centre for Gender Justice
  73. Centre for Social Concern and Development (CESOCODE)
  74. Centro de Derechos de Mujeres
  75. Centro de Mujeres ACCION YA
  76. Centro di Women’s Studies Milly Villa – Università della Calabria
  78. Centro Mujeres Latinas
  79. CETEC
  80. Channel Foundation
  81. CHIRAPAQ Centro de Culturas Indígenas del Perú
  82. CHOUF
  83. Closet de Sor Juana
  84. Coalition for Sexual and Bodily Rights in Muslim Societies (CSBR)
  85. COFEM
  86. Colectiva Lésbica Feminista Irreversibles
  87. Colectivo “Género y Teología para el Desarrollo”
  88. Collettivo Anguane
  89. Comisión de Antropología Feminista y de Género, Colegio de Etnólogos y Antropólogos Sociales A.C
  90. Comité de América Latina y el Caribe para la Defensa de los Derechos de las Mujeres, CLADEM
  91. Common Health
  92. Community Care for Emergency Response and Rehabilitation
  93. Community Healthcare Initiative
  94. Comunicación, Intercambio y Desarrollo Humano en América Latina, Asociación Civil ( CIDHAL, A. C.)
  95. Congregation of Our Lady of Charity of the Good Shepherd
  96. Consortium on Gender, Security and Human Rights
  97. Cooperativa Sociale Centro Donne Mantova
  98. Coordinadora de la Mujer
  99. COSPE
  100. Council of Indigenous Women of Lower Lands of Europe
  101. Courageous people health and development lnitiative
  102. CREA
  103. Creativería Social, AC
  104. DAWN Canada
  105. Design Studio for Social Intervention
  106. DESSI International
  107. Development in Practice, Gender and Entrepreneurial Initiative (DIPGEI)
  108. DIVA for Equality
  109. Dorothy Njemanze Foundation
  110. Dziewuchy Berlin
  111. Echoesofwomeninafrica11@gmail.com
  112. Emma organization for human development
  113. EMPOWER Malaysia
  114. End Violence Against Women Coalition (UK)
  115. Enhancing Access to Health for Poverty reduction in Tanzania (EAHP Tanzania)
  116. Enlace Continental de Mujeres Indígenas de las Américas ECMIA
  117. Enlightenment and empowerment of northern women initiative
  118. Equality Bahamas
  119. Equipo Jurídico por los Derechos Humanos
  120. Equipop
  121. Etihad Peace Minorities Welfare Foundation
  122. Equality Now
  123. European Roma Rights Centre (Brussels, Belgium)
  124. FACICP Disability Plus
  125. Families Planning Association of Puerto Rico (PROFAMILIAS)
  126. Family Planning Association of Nepal
  127. FAMM Indonesia
  128. Federation for Women and Family Planning
  129. Federation of Sexual and Gender Minoriites Nepal
  130. Federazione Femminile Evangelica Valdese e Metodista
  131. Female Safe Environments-Her Safe Place
  132. FEMBUD
  133. Femini Berlin Polska
  134. Feminist Alliance for Rights
  135. Feminist Humanitarian Network
  136. Feminist Policy Collective
  137. Feminoteka Foundation
  138. Femmes leadership et développement durable
  139. FEMNET – African Women’s Development and Communication Network
  140. Fiji Women’s Rights Movement (FWRM)
  141. First Future Leadership
  142. Flash Dynamic Concepts
  143. Fondo Centroamericano de Mujeres
  144. Food Corporation of India Handling Workers Union
  145. Food Sovereignty Alliance, India
  146. For Violence-Free Family Coalition
  147. Forum Against Oppression of Women
  148. Forum against Sex Selection
  149. Four Worlds Europe
  150. Fund for Congolese Women
  151. Fundación Arcoíris por el respeto a la diversidad sexual
  152. Fundación Código Humano
  153. Fundacion Estudio e Investigacion de mujer FEIM
  155. Fundación Puntos de Encuentro
  156. Fundacja “Inicjatywa Kobiet Aktywnych”
  157. Fundacja Dziewuchy Dziewuchom
  158. Furia vzw
  159. GAMAG
  160. Gamana Mahila Samuha
  161. Gantala Press, Inc.
  162. GAYa NUSANTARA Foundation
  163. Gender and Environmental Risk Reduction Initiative(GERI)
  164. Gender and Sociology Department, Institute of Sociology, Czech Academy of Sciences
  165. Gender at Work
  166. Gender Awareness Trust
  167. Gender Equality,,Peace and Development Centre
  168. GenDev Centre for Research and Innovation, India
  169. Gimtrap AC
  170. GirlHQ Foundation
  171. Girls Voices Initiative
  172. Girlupac
  173. Global Alliance for Tax Justice
  174. Global Fund for Children
  175. Global Fund for Women
  176. Global Justice Center
  177. Global Rights for Women
  178. Global South Coalition for Dignified Menstruation
  179. Global Women’s Institute
  180. Graduate Women International
  181. Grandmothers Advocacy Network
  182. Grupo de Estudos Feministas em Política e Educação (GIRA/UFBA)
  183. Grupo Guatemalteco de Mujeres-GGM
  184. Hawai’i Institute for Human Rights
  185. Herstoire Collective
  186. Hollaback! Czech
  187. Hope for the Needy Association
  188. Humanity in Action Poland
  189. ICW – International Community of Women Living with HIV
  190. Icw argentina
  191. Identities Media
  192. If/When/How: Lawyering for Reproductive Justice
  193. IMMAHACO Ladies COOPERATIVE Society 87 set
  194. Inclusive Bangladesh
  195. iNitiatives for Nigeria
  196. Institute for Economic Justice
  197. Institute for Gender and Development Studies-University of the West Indies
  198. Institute for Young Women Development
  199. Institute of Gender Studies, University of Guyana
  200. Instituto de Estudos de Gênero da UFSC e NIGS UFSC
  201. Instituto de Investigación y Estudios en Cultura de Derechos Humanos CULTURADH
  202. Instituto de Transformación social de pr
  203. Instituto de la Mujer
  204. Instituto RIA
  205. Interamerican Network of Women Shelters
  206. International Center for Advocates Against Discrimination (ICAAD)
  207. International Commission on Global Feminisms and Queer Politics (IUAES)
  208. International WOmen’s Rights Action Watch Asia Pacific
  209. International Women’s Rights Project
  210. Ipas CAM
  211. Istituto Comprensivo Statale “Don G. Russolillo”
  212. Jaringan Muda Setara
  213. Jaringan Perempuan Yogyakarta – Yogyakarta Women’s Network
  214. Jordanian National Commission for Women
  215. Journal of International Women’s Studies
  216. Justice Institute Guyana
  217. Kenya Female Advisory Organization
  218. Kotha
  219. L’union de l action féministe
  220. LABIA – A Queer Feminist LBT Collective
  221. Latin American and Caribbean Womens Health Network
  222. Le kassandre
  223. Le Maestre Ignoranti
  224. Lesbianas Independientes Feministas Socialistas – LIFS
  225. LGBTI+ Gozo
  226. Libera…Mente Donna ets
  227. Liberian women Humanitarian Network
  228. Life in Leggings: Caribbean Alliance Against Gender-based Violence
  229. Lon-art Creative
  230. LOOM
  231. MADRE
  232. Mahila Sarvangeen Utkarsh Mandal (MASUM)
  233. Malcolm X Center For Self Determination
  234. Mama Na Mtoto Initiative(Mami)
  235. Manifest Wolnej Polki
  236. MAP Foundation
  237. Marie Stopes International
  238. McMaster University
  239. Mesa Acción por el Aborto en Chile
  240. MEXFAM AC
  241. Movimiento de Mujeres de Chinandega
  243. MOWA Band of Choctaw Indians
  244. Mt Shasta Goddess Temple
  245. Mujer Y Salud en Uruguay-MYSU
  246. Mujeres+Mujeres
  247. Mulier
  248. MUSAS Peru
  249. NAPM
  250. NAPOLINMENTE a.p.s.
  251. Narasi Perempuan
  252. Naripokkho
  253. National Alliance Of Women Human Right Defender/Tarangini Foundation
  254. National Alliance of Women’s Organisations
  255. National Birth Equity Collaborative
  256. National Forum Of Women With Disabilities
  257. National Network For Immigrant And Refugee Rights
  258. National Platform For The Rights Of The Disabled
  259. NDH LLC
  260. Nederlandse Vereniging Gender & Gezondheid
  261. NEPEM – Center of feminist studies at Federal University of Minas Gerais
  262. Network for Community Development
  263. Nigerian Feminist Forum
  264. Nigerian Professional Working Women Organization
  265. Nobel Women’s Initiaitve
  266. NoMore234NG
  267. Non una di meno
  268. O.A.B.I.: Organization for Abused and Battered Individuals
  269. Observatorio de Género y Equidad
  270. Odri Intersectional rights
  271. Omni Center for Peace, Justice & Ecology
  272. ONG ESE:O
  273. Organización Artemisas
  274. Organization Name
  275. Orikalankini
  276. Our Generation For Inclusive Peace
  277. OutRight International
  278. Oxfam (various offices)
  279. Oxford Human Rights Hub
  280. Pan African Positive Women’s Coalition-Zimbabwe
  281. Parteciparte
  282. Pastoralist Girls Initiative
  283. Peasants Dragnet
  284. Perempuan Mahardhika
  285. Perhimpunan Pembela Masyarakat Adat Nusantara (PPMAN) – Indigenous Lawyers Association Archipelagos
  286. Perkumpulan Lintas Feminist Jakarta / Jakarta Feminist Association
  287. PES Women
  288. Pittsburgh Human Rights City Alliance
  289. Plan International
  290. Por la Superación de la Mujer A.C.
  291. Power in her story / Manila Feminista  
  292. Programa de Investigacion Feminista, CEIICH UNAM
  293. Programa Género, Cuerpo y Sexualidad de la FHCE/UDELAR
  294. Promundo-US
  295. Punto Género
  296. Qbukatabu
  297. Queer Women in Business + Allies
  298. Race, Racism and the Law
  299. Radha Paudel Foundation
  300. Raising Voices
  301. RALI – Reborn Athena Legal Initiative
  302. Rassemblement Contre la Hogra et pour les Droits des Algeriennes :”RAHDA”
  303. Rays of Hope Community Foundation
  304. Red Chiapas por la Paridad Efectiva
  305. Red de Educación Popular entre Mujeres – REPEM
  306. Red de la No Violencia contra las Mujeres-REDNOVI
  307. Red de Mujeres contra la violencia
  308. Red de Mujeres por una Opinión Pública con Perspectiva de Género en Campeche AC
  309. Red Mexicana de ciencia tecnología y genero
  310. Red Nacional de Refugios AC
  311. Red Nacional Universitaria por la Equidad de Género en la Educación Superior
  312. Red Thread
  313. Rede Nao Cala USP – Network of professors against gender violence at the University of Sao Paulo
  314. Remember Our Sisters Everywhere
  315. Reporteros de investigación
  316. Restless Development Nepal
  317. Rutgers WPF Indonesia
  318. Rutgers WPF Indonesia
  319. Sacred Circle of Indigenous Women of Europe
  320. SAHAJ
  321. SAHAYOG
  322. Salamander Trust
  323. Samsara
  324. Sanctus Initiative for Human Development and Values Sustainability (SIHDEVAS]N
  325. Sangsan Anakot Yawachon Development Project
  326. Save Generations Organization
  327. Sehjira Foundation
  328. Sex Workers Outreach Project (SWOP) Behind Bars
  329. Shayisfuba feminist collective
  330. Shedecides
  331. Shifting the Power Coalition – Pacific
  332. Shirakat – Partnership for Development
  333. Shishu Aangina
  334. Simavi
  335. Society for the Improvement of Rural People(SIRP)
  336. Solidarite Des Jeunes Filles Pour L’education Et L’integration Socioprofessionnelle, Sojfep
  337. Sonke Gender Justice
  338. Soroptimist International
  339. SPACE UNJ
  340. Spatium Libertas AC
  341. Spinifex Press
  342. Stop au Chat Noir
  343. Studentato universitario San Giuseppe
  344. Success Capital Organisation
  345. Suppressed Histories Archives
  346. T’ruah: The Rabbinic Call for Human Rights
  347. Tag a Life International (TaLI)
  348. Tanzania Home Economics Association
  349. Tarangini Foundation
  350. Tata Institute of Social Sciences
  352. The Center for Building Resilient Communities
  353. The Citizens’News
  354. The Gender Security Project
  355. The Institute for Gender and Development Studies, RCO
  356. The Queer Muslim Project
  357. The Story Kitchen
  358. The Well Project
  359. Todos Ciudadanas, AC
  360. Toponomastica femminile
  361. Trannational Decolonial QTPOC
  362. Transgenders Fiji Network
  363. Transnational United Front against Fascism
  364. UBC
  365. Ukrainian Association for Research in Women’s History
  366. Unchained At Last
  367. Union Women Center Georgia
  368. United African Diaspora
  369. University of Namibia
  370. US Human Rights Network
  371. Vida Reavivida AC
  372. Visible Impact
  373. Visthar
  374. VOICE
  375. Wave – Women against violence Europe
  376. WE-Change Jamaica
  377. Welfare Rights Organization
  378. WESNET
  380. Widows Rights International
  382. Wokovu Way
  383. Women Advocates Research and Documentation Center
  384. Women Against Rape(WAR) Inc.
  385. Women against Sexual Violence and State Repression
  386. Women Against Violence 
  387. Women and Girls of African Descent Caucus:Descendants of Enslaved Persons brought to the Americas During the Transatlantic Slave Trade Era
  388. Women and Health Together For The Future (WHTF)
  389. Women and Law in Southern Africa – Mozambique
  390. Women Enabled International
  391. Women Entrepreneurs Association of Nigeria (WEAN)
  392. Women for a Change
  393. Women for Peace and Gender Equality Initiative
  394. Women for Peace and Unity Growth Initiative
  395. Women for Women’s Human Rights – New Ways
  396. Women Foundation of Nigeria WFN
  397. Women Health Together for Future
  398. Women in Distress Organisation
  399. Women Liberty and Development Initiative
  400. Women March Lampung
  401. Women Transforming Cities International Society
  402. Women Working Group ( WWG)
  403. Women’s Earth and Climate Action Network (WECAN)
  404. Women’s Global Network for Reproductive Rights
  405. Women’s Human Rights Education Institute
  406. women’s initiative “One of Us”
  407. Women’s Legal and Human Rights Bureau, Inc. (WLB)
  408. Women’s Rehabilitation Centre (WOREC) Nepal
  409. Women’s Resource and Advicacy Centre / WOMEN 2030
  410. Women’s All Points Bulletin, WAPB
  411. Women’s Probono Initiative(WPI)
  412. Women’s rights and health project
  413. World Pulse
  414. Y Coalition
  415. Young Feminist Europe
  416. Youth Action Nepal
  417. Youth Changers Kenya
  418. Youth Development Center
  419. YUWA
  420. Yuwalaya
  421. Zamara Foundation
  422. Zimbabwe Women’s Resource Centre and Network

*Plus more than 1,000 individuals.

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