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Women and men engage in a range of activities on a daily basis. These include paid and unpaid work, domestic work, care work, volunteer work, education and learning, culture and sports, socializing and leisure, and personal care. Time Use Surveys provide data on the time spent on these various activities by women and men and allow for the analysis of gender-based differences in time allocation patterns across these activities. They are the only source for SDG indicator 5.4.1.
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The unequal gender distribution of unpaid care work is not only an essential barrier to women’s economic empowerment and women’s participation in public life more broadly, but also constitutes a major impediment to the social and economic well-being of communities at large.
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Women spend three times longer on unpaid work than men globally. As a result, they suffer from time poverty, have less time to engage in paid labour, or take advantage of career or personal development opportunities.
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This manual provides practical guidance to public servants on handling workplace sexual harassment cases. It intends to support public entities in effectively responding to workplace sexual harassment complaints and creating a safe and supporting environment for women and men in the public service.
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A gender equality approach to social protection programmes is key to enabling men and women’s equal access to protection from poverty. This brief highlights some aspects of the social protection system and the ways it responds to women’s needs in Georgia.
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This brief reviews economic activity of rural women and the reasons for the existing employment structure, while proposing some strategies to raise women’s economic activity in rural Georgia.
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The Country Gender Equality Profile (CGEP) represents an important guide to assess the existing situation regarding women’s empowerment and gender equality. The CGEP describes and analyses the present situation in Georgia mainly based on the indicators of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), while at the same time considering the BPfA and CEDAW frameworks.
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The assessment identifies the areas for further strengthening, with particular attention to gender equality and reiterates the importance of national social protection floors to protect people in case of different risks across the lifecycle and covariate shocks.
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The Study on Workplace Sexual Harassment in the Civil Service in Georgia is a joint initiative of UN Women and the Civil Service Bureau of Georgia. The study aimed at generating evidence to inform policies on preventing and responding to workplace sexual harassment in Georgia’s civil service.
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The present document analyses the current situation of gender and disability data in Georgia, including existing and potential data sources.
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This issue brief describes the facts and figures related to women in decision-making in Georgia. By visualizing data from Country Gender Equality profile (2020) and other relevant studies, the publication shows that women are under-represented in decision-making positions in the parliament, executive government, civil service, and local government.
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Initiated by three UN agencies – UNDP, UNFPA and UN Women with support from Swedish and Norwegian governments, the research builds on the results of Rapid Gender Assessment survey.
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The assessment of a social protection system in the Republic of Georgia carried out at the outset of the COVID-19 global pandemic reiterates the importance of national social protection floors to protect people in case of different risk across the lifecycle and covariate shocks.
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This issue brief describes four different branches of institutional mechanisms for the advancement of Women in Georgia, highlighting their functions and roles in ensuring gender equality and women’s empowerment in Georgia.
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This Rapid Gender Assessment (RGA) report summarizes the findings of an extensive study into the impact of the pandemic on the lives of Georgian residents, particularly women and girls with disabilities.
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This compilation of guidance notes forms an introduction to approaches, tools and interventions that can be used to promote sustainable livelihoods of internally displaced women.
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From 2010-2015, UN Women worked with local partner organizations, the TASO Foundation and the Women’s Information Center, to promote the social mobilization of internally-displaced, conflict-affected and ethnic minority women and girls in Georgia.
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This Brief provides a short description of objectives and activities the project “Equal Access of IDPs to Economic Opportunities in Georgia”, implemented in 2016-2017 by UN Women and the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations and generously funded by the European Union.
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This brief captures results of the evaluation of UN Women project “Women for Equality Peace and Development in Georgia”. The aim of the WEPD project implemented between 2013 and 2015, was to strengthen the capacity of internally displaced persons (IDPs) and conflict– affected and ethnic minority women’s groups to address their social, economic and political needs, through joint action and advocacy.
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This brief captures results of the evaluation of UN Women project “Innovative Action for Gender Equality in Georgia”. Ethnic minority women, imprisoned women, women residing in isolated, mountainous settings women with disabilities and single, elderly women, have been largely invisible in policy making processes in Georgia.