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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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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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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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Assessment of COVID-19’s Impact on Women Employed as Domestic Workers in Georgia presents in-depth qualitative study findings on the impact of the pandemic on the lives of women domestic workers, highlights their challenges and needs and provides evidence-based recommendations to policymakers and practitioners.
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Assessment of COVID-19’s Impact on Women Employed in the Health-Care Sector in Georgia summarizes the findings of an in-depth qualitative study into the impact of the pandemic on the lives of women frontline healthcare workers, highlights the challenges they faced and provides an avenue for consideration of their needs in the COVID-19 response.
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In 2019, with the support of the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, in partnership with the Innovative Education Foundation, Geolab, and Universities of Batumi, Kutaisi, and Tbilisi, UN Women launched a free web programming and social media marketing training program and internship for women in western 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 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.
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In 2013 UN Women Georgia, in cooperation with the Institute for Social Studies and Analysis (ISSA), Tbilisi, conducted a study on The Needs and Priorities of Ethnic Minority Women in the Kvemo Kartli Region. The study provides an overview of the challenges and barriers preventing ethnic minority women from participating in public life and in decision-making processes.