For the better part of the last decade, the situation of violence against women in Sudan has been described by everyone from local feminist organizations to UN agencies as an epidemic or pandemic.
Inter Pares supports communities in Africa, Asia, Latin America, and Canada to create sustainable livelihoods and healthy futures.
The Women Peace and Security Network-Canada has released a new set of reflections and recommendations on Canada’s National Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security.
Their design of choice: a raised fist combined with the message "We won't put up with the oppression of women."
A Montreal-based company has recently been hired by General Mya Tun Oo -- a senior member of Burma’s military regime who is on Canada's sanctions list -- to lobby on behalf of the military.
While the specific examples cited in the report are in Burma, the systems of oppression are global, and the report’s recommendations to donors are broadly applicable.
It has undoubtedly been a challenging year -- yet struggles for social justice continued.
The pandemic has revealed deep inequalities in our societies and the vulnerabilities of a globalized and heavily concentrated food system that needs to change.
As Burma's first Indigenous protected and conserved area, the Salween Peace Park is a vibrant example of grassroots self-determination.
The Canadian Network for Corporate Accountability summarizes why the current ombudsperson's office is unfit for purpose, and what changes it would require to do its job effectively.
In Guinea-Bissau, Inter Pares counterpart Tiniguena is playing a key role during the pandemic.