World Bank in collaboration with other partners has recently launched a global campaign titled “WEvolve”, which
“brings men and women together to end inequality using the power of art and media to inspire action and change”.
WEvolve provides a platform for young men and women to change societal norms by empowering them to open their minds, reach out to their peers and elders and become leaders, who think and act differently.
If you are a young man or woman and you are passionate about gender-related issues and eager to contribute to ending gender-based violence check out the WEvolve campaign’s website, and learn about those tools available for you to get involved in the global campaign to end gender violence. Don’t miss out on this opportunity!
“Lack of recognition of basic differences men and women have like career cycles, communication styles, or attitudes to power is enough to eliminate one gender and prefer the other” notes Avivah Wittenberg-Cox, CEO of 20-first, one of the world’s leading gender consulting firms, and author of Seven Steps to Leading a Gender-Balanced Business. The author of the article published in the Harvard Business Review argues that “denying the existence of differences between men and women was a useful phase to go through, but now that the reality of gender has changed, so should our approach”. To read the full article click here.
Women’s Pathways to Leadership in Asia in collaboration with Bridging GAP is delighted to announce the launch of DISRUPT. Filipina Women: Proud. Loud. Leading Without A Doubt published by the Filipina Women’s Network in 2014. The event is to be held on April 17, 2015 at Lee Kuan Yew School of Public Policy, National University of Singapore. You may refer to the attached flyer for more information. Please register your interest to attend at email@example.com.
When Leila Janah became frustrated with the bureaucracy of international development, she didn’t give up. Instead, started her own company, Samasource. Leila Janah is Founder and CEO of Samasource, a nonprofit that connects people living in poverty to work, through using the Internet. Through her innovative enterprise, Leila is able to impact the lives of many women in India.
Janah first developed the idea while working as a management consultant at Katzenbach Partners (now Booz & Company) where her clients included global leaders in the outsourcing and telecom sectors and nonprofit organizations. She is a recipient of the Rainer Arnhold and TEDIndia Fellowships, and currently serves on the San Francisco board to the Social Enterprise Institute. Along with Professors Thomas Pogge and Aiden Hollis, she founded Incentives for Global Health, where she helped produce a plan to incentivize the development of new drugs for neglected diseases. She is a former Visiting Scholar at the Stanford Program on Global Justice and the Center for Applied Philosophy and Public Ethics at Australian National University, and a graduate of Harvard University.