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EngenderHealth Uganda featured in @WhatWomenWantHC blogpost series https://t.co/KNKn0TgElU @MsMagazine

Wise words from our #WCW , the fabulous @jk_rowling! Take power into your own hands & advocate for #ReproHealth: https://t.co/vPrn5at4Hd #WheresTheFP

Rashida survived her last pregnancy thanks to counseling from an EngenderHealth-trained health worker! https://t.co/5T7UtXgTHU

The @whatwomenwanthc campaign is calling on young women and girls around the world to share what’s important to them when it comes to maternal and #reproductivehealth. Take the survey and ask the women and girls in your community to do the same: https://t.co/c55LT113iJ

We are excited to join the conversation on #WCD2018

With today’s opening, we officially transitioned from 72nd to 73rd session of #UNGA. I’m so excited for the year ahead!

UNC Gillings alumna @TraciLBaird named CEO of EngenderHealth. Read full coverage here: https://t.co/l3oFl7PtBO @UNCpublichealth #SRHR

Until #familyplanning is a universally available choice in all settings, this human right will not be fully realized.

At #UNGA, @UNFPA and partners are calling for the fulfillment of this unrealized right: https://t.co/pjB2z7Ilwr

#StandUp4HumanRights

We love the pill & all other forms of contraception: allowing millions to plan & space pregnancies. How empowering is that?! #WheresTheFP

For World Contraception Day 2018 the Family Planning Voices team share stories that touch our hearts @EngenderHealth strives to put women & girls at the center of the development agenda. Read here: https://t.co/EpQhWKqiEq #FPVoices #SRHR #WCD2018 @K4Health

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Angola

After gaining independence from Portugal in 1975, Angola erupted in a civil war that gripped the country until 2002. During those 27 years of conflict, up to 1.5 million lives were lost, and 4 million people were displaced. The conflict affected all aspects of society; one of the continuing effects has been an increase in violence against women.

Through our RESPOND Project, EngenderHealth worked to build the capacity of the police to understand gender issues and to guarantee quality response and services for survivors who turn to the police for help. Initial goals for these efforts included:

  • Improving police attitudes toward survivors of domestic violence
  • Training police in their response to domestic violence

EngenderHealth based its later work in Angola on recommendations gathered from a nationwide gender assessment conducted in February 2011. The review identified and assessed current systems, laws, and structures in place to support victims of gender-based violence (GBV), particularly within the Angolan police and health services, and provided recommendations for improving protections and responses for GBV survivors.

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