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For the 64th session, the UN Secretary-General presented a comprehensive report (E/CN.6/2020/3) that is based on an extensive, participatory stock-taking exercise on women’s rights, combined with global data and analysis. 171 Governments submitted national reports, and hundreds of civil society activists contributed to the national and regional reviews. Building on the UN Secretary-General’s report, UN Women published the Women’s rights in Review 25 Years After Beijing Report, examining progress and obstacles in women’s rights since the adoption of the Beijing Declaration and Platform for Action in 1995.

Sixty-fifth session (2021):

Narjis Mohaisen, now 29, lost her eyesight at the age of 13, but didn’t give up her studies. After graduating from university, she has discovered ways to support students with disabilities pursue their dreams. Narjis uses her own experiences in overcoming physical challenges to inspire and encourage others. She is a beneficiary of the Cash for Work project implemented by the Women’s Affairs Centre as part of UN Women’s Protection, Response and Preparedness to Address Needs of Disabled and Vulnerable Women in Gaza programme.

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The new course, Gender Equality in Transportation, moves us away from ‘gender-blind’ transport planning, which does not consider the mobility needs of its diverse range of users, particularly women and girls. It also looks at strategies that planners can use to address the difficulties women face in getting jobs and climbing the career ladder in transport, a sector dominated by men.


Today, let us re-affirm our commitment to a world in which human rights, and women’s rights, underpin justice, solidarity, harmony and prosperity for all.


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