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  • Organisation

    Hands UP with Indonesia WHRD’s (Women Human Right Defender): Strengthening Social Protection and Security Systems works

    Working in upholding women’s rights pose vulnerability for human right defenders. They are prone to experience many types of violence and intimidation, such as sexual assault, property vandalism, detention, kidnapping, torture, and even murder, because of their activities in advancing dignity, protection, and fulfillment of human rights for themselves, their groups, and other individuals or groups.

    United Nation’s Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) defines Women of Human Rights Defender (WHRD) as women and girls working on any human rights issue, and people of all genders who work to promote women’s rights and rights related to gender equality (https://www.ohchr.org).
    Women Human Rights defenders always put themselves in the frontline of promotion and protection of human rights, particularly the human rights of women. That makes them exposed to many kinds of vulnerability and risks, not only as human rights defenders. More than that, they face vulnerability and risks specifically because of their sex, sexuality, and gender identity.

    As a human rights defender, WHRD often experiences threats and violence, such as murder, murder threat, kidnapping, involuntary disappearance, torture, arbitrary arrest and detention, criminal charges (criminalization), persecution, slander/stigma, scope restrictions of where human rights defenders operate, funding source termination, delayed or ungranted license for organization, impediment of assembly, and illegal destruction and search of house and office (OHCHR, 2009).

    Women of Human Rights Defenders (WHRD) also face risks, threats, violence, and vulnerability that are specifically because of their sex, sexual orientation, and gender identity. Often, the violence or threats are sexual-based, or they experience restrictions in their job because of their sex. Moreover, they are often prejudiced, stigmatized, stereotyped, excluded, and publicly rejected by the state, corporates, groups, and individuals in society

    • Organisation

      Hands UP with Indonesia WHRD’s (Women Human Right Defender): Strengthening Social Protection and Security Systems works

      Working in upholding women’s rights pose vulnerability for human right defenders. They are prone to experience many types of violence and intimidation, such as sexual assault, property vandalism, detention, kidnapping, torture, and even murder, because of their activities in advancing dignity, protection, and fulfillment of human rights for themselves, their groups, and other individuals or groups.

      United Nation’s Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) defines Women of Human Rights Defender (WHRD) as women and girls working on any human rights issue, and people of all genders who work to promote women’s rights and rights related to gender equality (https://www.ohchr.org).
      Women Human Rights defenders always put themselves in the frontline of promotion and protection of human rights, particularly the human rights of women. That makes them exposed to many kinds of vulnerability and risks, not only as human rights defenders. More than that, they face vulnerability and risks specifically because of their sex, sexuality, and gender identity.

      As a human rights defender, WHRD often experiences threats and violence, such as murder, murder threat, kidnapping, involuntary disappearance, torture, arbitrary arrest and detention, criminal charges (criminalization), persecution, slander/stigma, scope restrictions of where human rights defenders operate, funding source termination, delayed or ungranted license for organization, impediment of assembly, and illegal destruction and search of house and office (OHCHR, 2009).

      Women of Human Rights Defenders (WHRD) also face risks, threats, violence, and vulnerability that are specifically because of their sex, sexual orientation, and gender identity. Often, the violence or threats are sexual-based, or they experience restrictions in their job because of their sex. Moreover, they are often prejudiced, stigmatized, stereotyped, excluded, and publicly rejected by the state, corporates, groups, and individuals in society

    • Project

      Hands UP with Indonesia WHRD’s (Women Human Right Defender): Strengthening Social Protection and Security Systems works

      Working in upholding women’s rights pose vulnerability for human right defenders. They are prone to experience many types of violence and intimidation, such as sexual assault, property vandalism, detention, kidnapping, torture, and even murder, because of their activities in advancing dignity, protection, and fulfillment of human rights for themselves, their groups, and other individuals or groups.

      United Nation’s Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) defines Women of Human Rights Defender (WHRD) as women and girls working on any human rights issue, and people of all genders who work to promote women’s rights and rights related to gender equality (https://www.ohchr.org).
      Women Human Right defenders always put themselves in the frontline of promotion and protection of human rights, particularly human rights of women. That makes them exposed to many kinds of vulnerability and risks, not only as human right defenders. More than that, they face vulnerability and risks specifically because of their sex, sexuality, and gender identity.

      Ashuman rights defender, WHRD often experience threats and violence, such as murder, murder threat, kidnapping, involuntary disappearance, torture, arbitrary arrest and detention, criminal charges (criminalization), persecution, slander/stigma, scope restrictions of where human right defenders operate, funding source termination, delayed or ungranted license for organization, impediment of assembly, and illegal destruction and search of house and office (OHCHR, 2009).

      Women of Human Right Defenders (WHRD) also face risks, threats, violence, and vulnerability that are specifically because of their sex, sexual orientation, and gender identity. Often, the violence or threats are sexual-based, or they experience restrictions in their job because of their sex. Moreover, they are often prejudiced, stigmatized, stereotyped, excluded, and publicly rejected by the state, corporates, groups, and individuals in society

  • Project

    Hands UP with Indonesia WHRD’s (Women Human Right Defender): Strengthening Social Protection and Security Systems works

    Working in upholding women’s rights pose vulnerability for human right defenders. They are prone to experience many types of violence and intimidation, such as sexual assault, property vandalism, detention, kidnapping, torture, and even murder, because of their activities in advancing dignity, protection, and fulfillment of human rights for themselves, their groups, and other individuals or groups.

    United Nation’s Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) defines Women of Human Rights Defender (WHRD) as women and girls working on any human rights issue, and people of all genders who work to promote women’s rights and rights related to gender equality (https://www.ohchr.org).
    Women Human Right defenders always put themselves in the frontline of promotion and protection of human rights, particularly human rights of women. That makes them exposed to many kinds of vulnerability and risks, not only as human right defenders. More than that, they face vulnerability and risks specifically because of their sex, sexuality, and gender identity.

    Ashuman rights defender, WHRD often experience threats and violence, such as murder, murder threat, kidnapping, involuntary disappearance, torture, arbitrary arrest and detention, criminal charges (criminalization), persecution, slander/stigma, scope restrictions of where human right defenders operate, funding source termination, delayed or ungranted license for organization, impediment of assembly, and illegal destruction and search of house and office (OHCHR, 2009).

    Women of Human Right Defenders (WHRD) also face risks, threats, violence, and vulnerability that are specifically because of their sex, sexual orientation, and gender identity. Often, the violence or threats are sexual-based, or they experience restrictions in their job because of their sex. Moreover, they are often prejudiced, stigmatized, stereotyped, excluded, and publicly rejected by the state, corporates, groups, and individuals in society

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