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Post-2015 Agenda | 325 Organizations Join Together: Human Rights for All Post-2015

Human rights have surged to the forefront of the debate about what will succeed the Millennium Development Goals in 2015. As human rights and social justice organizations worldwide, we feel compelled to lay out some of the baseline implications of embedding human rights into the core of the sustainable development agenda this time around.

At its essence, a post-2015 framework anchored in human rights moves from a model of charity to one of justice, based on the inherent dignity of people as human rights-holders, domestic governments as primary duty-bearers, and all development actors sharing common but differentiated responsibilities. Accordingly, the post-2015 framework should be designed as a tool to empower and enable people—individually and collectively—to monitor and hold their governments, other governments, businesses, international institutions and other development actors to account for their conduct as it affects people’s lives within and beyond borders. A sustainable development framework founded in human rights can serve as an instrument for people and countries to help unseat the structural obstacles to sustainable, inclusive and just development, prevent conflict and stimulate implementation and enforcement of all human rights—civil, political, economic, social and cultural rights, the right to development, and to a healthy environment.

The post-2015 framework must then at the very least respect and reflect pre-existing human rights legal norms, standards and political commitments to which governments have already voluntarily agreed. International human rights, environmental and humanitarian law, the Millennium Declaration, as well as related international consensus documents agreed in Rio, Vienna, Cairo, Beijing, Monterrey and Copenhagen and their follow-up agreements must form its non-negotiable normative base.

If it is going to incentivize progress while also preventing backsliding and violations, human rights principles and standards must go beyond the rhetorical, and have real operational significance this time around. Among other things, anchoring the post-2015 agenda in human rights for current and future generations implies that the framework:

  1. Upholds all human rights for all. The framework should stimulate improved human rights process and outcomes for all people, especially the most vulnerable, in all countries global North and global South. Along with economic, social, cultural and environmental rights, any successor framework must include commitments to protect freedom of association, expression, assembly and political participation if it is to ensure an enabling environment for an empowered civil society, and protect human rights defenders, including women human rights defenders, as central agents translating international political commitments into lived realities.
  2. Stimulates transparency y and genuine participation in decision-making at all levels, throughout all policies including budget, financial, and tax policies. Access to information and meaningful and effective participation are not only fundamental human rights, but will also be critical to developing, implementing, and monitoring an effective and responsive post-2015 framework.
  3. Integrates meaningful institutions and systems to ensure human rights accountability of all development actors. Lofty aspirations for a post-2015 agenda will surely fail if proper citizen-led systems of monitoring and human rights accountability are not built into the very DNA of the framework, with clear and time-bound commitments of all relevant actors. While states must remain the primary duty-holder in development, all development actors, including third-party states, the private sector and international financial institutions should be made responsive and accountable for achieving and not undermining global goals. Integrating substantive human rights criteria into assessments of progress towards development goals and commitments means monitoring both the policy and budgetary efforts of governments alongside development outcomes. Any post-2015 monitoring mechanism should complement and reinforce the Universal Periodic Review process for all states. A framework for ensuring accountability would benefit from constructive interaction with the existing human rights protection regime, as well as other relevant accountability mechanisms. In this context, we call for an accountability framework with binding commitments, supported by effective monitoring and enforcement mechanisms, to be agreed at the global level. This framework should reaffirm the spirit of the 1986 Declaration on the Right to Development and it should be based on three fundamental principles: mutual accountability (donors and partners are equally accountable for development progress); democratic ownership of partner countries (alignment of donor countries to policy objectives set by developing countries, through inclusive and democratic processes); and inclusive partnerships (participation of different varieties of development stakeholders, State and non-State actors).
  4. Is backed by national mechanisms of accountability , such as judiciaries, parliaments, national human rights institutions, reinforced by regional and international human rights mechanisms such as the treaty bodies and the Universal Periodic Review mechanism, so as to ensure the implementation of the post-2015 commitments. The post-2015 development agenda is well-placed to encourage governments to improve access to justice for people living currently in poverty by monitoring measures to eradicate existing barriers.
  5. Ensures that the private sector , at the very least, does no harm. The post-2015 framework must reflect current international consensus that governments have a duty to protect human rights through the proper oversight and regulation of private actors, especially of business and private financial actors, to guarantee in practice that they respect human rights and the environment, including in their cross-border activities. At the very least, no governments should allow their territory to be used for illegal or criminal activities elsewhere, such as tax evasion, depositing assets obtained through corruption, environmental crimes or involvement in human rights violations, no matter the perpetrator.
  6. Eliminates all forms of discrimination and diminishes inequalities, including socioeconomic inequalities. Human rights can only be realised within socio-economic and environmental boundaries if we also reduce inequalities of wealth, power and resources. Governments have a particular obligation under human rights law to protect the rights of the most marginalized and excluded, and to take additional measures to ensure that they enjoy their rights on an equal basis with others. Protecting decent work, and diminishing unfair wage disparities is also fundamental to reducing socio-economic inequality, as is reforming tax and fiscal policy and promoting human rights alternatives to austerity nationally and globally to unleash the resources necessary to finance human rights fulfillment. The timely collection and disaggregation of data on the basis of various grounds of compound discrimination is essential to identify, make visible and respond to inequalities and violations of human rights and to increase accountability. At a national level, data should be collected and disaggregated based on country-relevant factors as defined by rights-holders.
  7. Specifically and comprehensively supports women’s rights . Addressing gender- based violence, guaranteeing sexual and reproductive rights, ensuring women’s rights to and control over land, property and productive resources and their economic independence, recognizing the care economy and ensuring women’s rights to social protection and the equal distribution of paid and unpaid work, and their rights to participation in decision-making are critical, not only to realize women’s human rights and achieve gender equality, but for enabling women’s full and active participation in economic, political and social life.
  8. Enables the currently disadvantaged and commonly discriminated against and excluded groups to be effective agents of their own development by drawing on the provisions of human rights standards aimed at eliminating discrimination on grounds such as race, disability, migrant or indigenous status, age, sexual orientation, gender identity, etc.
  9. Upholds the legal obligation to fulfill the minimum essential levels of economic, social, and cultural rights, without retrogression. This would imply a focus on universal or “zero” targets, such as the provision of comprehensive social protection floors, universal health coverage, minimum food security guarantees, and other floors below which no one anywhere will be allowed to fall.
  10. Tackles structural drivers of inequality, poverty and ecological devastation at the global level. A genuine and balanced global partnership then would enable people and institutions to monitor the common but differentiated responsibilities of all actors to eliminate rather than perpetuate these global obstacles. To be good-faith partners then, governments, business and international institutions must assess the human rights impact beyond their borders of their policies and agreements in areas such as corporate accountability, environment, trade, investment, aid, tax, migration, intellectual property, debt, weapons trade and military cooperation, monetary policies and financial regulation. Existing human rights norms can provide a common set of standards and useful yardstick to assess policy coherence for sustainable development.

At a time of great uncertainty, multiple crises and increasing insecurity and conflict, let us not found the 21st century sustainable development framework on ‘bracketed rights’ and broken promises, but instead on a bold reaffirmation of human rights for all.

Advancing Post-2105 Regional Recommendations on the Post-2015 Development Agenda

A Document by World Rights and Civil Society Organizations towards the Final Development Plan

This joint statement is supported by the following organizations:

  1. Action Canada for Population and Development (ACPD), Canada
  2. Active Remedy LTD, UK
  3. ADD International, United Kingdom
  4. ADRA Germany, Germany
  5. Adventist Development and Relief Agency, International
  6. Global Afluentes SC, México
  7. African Foundation for Environment and Development (AFED), Nigeria
  8. African Indigenous Women’s Organization, Eastern and Southern Africa
  9. African Women’s Development and Communication Network (FEMNET), Kenya
  10. Age International, United Kingdom
  11. Agora Centro de Estudios para la Promoción y Defensa de los Derechos Fundamentales y
  12. Generacionales (AGORA), Peru
  13. Agricultural Missions, USA
  14. Alianza Democratica de Organizaciones Civiles ADOC, México
  15. Alliance contre la Pauvreté au Mali, Mali
  16. Alliance Sud, Switzerland
  17. Amnesty International, International
  18. Antalya Kadin Danisma Merkezi ve Dayanisma Dernegi, Turkey
  19. Anti Corruption Coalition Uganda (ACCU), Uganda
  20. Arab NGO Network for Development (ANND), International
  21. ARCA, Costa Rica
  22. Article 19 (Global Campaign for Free Expression), UK/International
  23. ASCA, España
  24. Asia Pacific Alliance for Sexual and Reprodustive Health and Rights (APA), Thailand
  25. Asociación Nacional de Organizaciones de la Sociedad Civil (SINERGIA), Venezuela
  26. Asosacion Gestion Salud Poblacion (AGSP), Peru
  27. Associação Brasileira de Direitos e Bens Comuns (Abong), Brazil
  28. Association Camerounaise pour la prise en charge des Personnes Agées (ACAMAGE), Cameroon
  29. Association Démocratique des Femmes du Maroc, Morocco
  30. Association for emancipation, solidarity and equality of women in Macedonia (ESE), Macedonia
  31. Association for Women’s Rights in Development (AWID), International
  32. Association pour le développement et de la promotion des droits humains, Mauritanie
  33. ASTRA Network, International
  34. Atasehir Kent Konseyi, Turkey
  35. Australian Centre for International and Tropical Health, the University of Queensland, Australia
  36. Avocats Sans Frontières (ASF), Belgium
  37. AWAZ Foundation Pakistan: Centre for Development Services (AWAZCDS-Pakistan), Pakistan
  38. Ayvalık Bağımsız kadın İnisiyatifi, Türkiye
  39. Balance Promoción para el Desarrollo y Juventud, México
  40. BOHP, Turkey
  41. Cameroon Youths and Students Forum for Peace (CAMYOSFOP), Cameroon
  42. Canadian Council for International Co-operation (CCIC), Canada
  43. Católicas por el derecho a decidir, México
  44. Centro de Justicia Internacional (CDJI), México
  45. Center for Economic and Social Rights (CESR), International
  46. Center for International Environmental Law (CIEL), USA
  47. Center for International Human Rights (CIHR), USA
  48. Center for Reproductive Rights (CRR), International
  49. Center for Women Policy Studies, USA
  50. Center for Women’s Global Leadership at Rutgers University (CWGL), USA
  51. Center for Youth Development & Sustainable Democracy (CEYDESUD), Liberia
  52. Center of Concern, USA
  53. Centre For 21st Century Issues (C21st), Nigeria
  54. Centre for Research and Advocacy, Manipur (CRAM), India
  55. Centre tricontinental – CETRI, Belgium
  56. Centro de Documentacion en Derechos Humanos “Segundo Montes Mozo S. J.” (CSMM), Ecuador
  57. Centro de Estudios Sociales y Culturales Antonio de Montesinos AC (CAM), Mexico
  58. Centro de Información y Desarrollo de la Mujer – CIDEM, Bolivia
  59. Centro de Investigación para la Acción Femenina (CIPAF), Dominican Republic
  60. Centro de Investigación y Educación Sexual (CIES-ÑEPYRU), Paraguay
  61. Centro Juana Azurduy, Bolivia
  62. Challenging Heights (CH), Ghana
  63. CHOICE for Youth and Sexuality, The Netherlands
  64. Christian Aid, UK
  65. Church of Sweden, Sweden
  66. CIVICUS: World Alliance for Citizen Participation, International
  67. Civil Society MDG Campaign/GCAP Zambia (CSMDGC/GCAP Zambia), Zambia
  68. Climate Change & Development NGO Alliance, International
  69. Closet de Sor Juana, Mexico
  70. Colectivo Feminista Panteras Rosas, Nicaragua
  71. Collective For Research and Training on Development-Action (CRTD-A), Lebanon
  72. Colour of Poverty – Colour of Change, Canada
  73. Comision Ecumenica de Derechos Humanos (CEDHU), Ecuador
  74. Commonwealth Medical Trust (Commat), UK
  75. Community And Family Aid Foundation, Ghana
  76. CONCORD, Sweden
  77. Confederación Colombiana de ONG, Colombia
  78. CONGCOOP, Guatemala
  79. Constitution Research Fund NGO, Azerbaijan
  80. COUP DE POUCE ONGD (COUPDEPOUCE/ONGD), Democratic Republic of Congo
  81. Colectivo Regional De Adolescentes Y Jóvenes Por La Prevención Del Embarazo En Adolescentes (CRAJPEA), Peru
  82. Centre for Research, Communication and Gender in Early Childhood Education (CRECHE), Kenya
  83. CYINDEP, Cyprus
  84. Defensores PROCDN, Puerto Rico
  85. Desarrollo, Educación y Cultura Autogestionarios Equipo Pueblo (DECA Equipo Pueblo), Mexico
  86. Development Alternatives with Women for a New Era (DAWN), International
  87. Dharti Development Foundation Sindh, Pakistan
  88. DIGNITY – Danish Institute Against Torture, Denmark
  89. Deutsche Stiftung Weltbevölkerung (DSW), Germany
  90. Ecological Society of the Philippines, Philippines
  91. Egyptian Center for Economic and Social Rights (ECESR), Egypt
  92. Egyptian Initiative for Personal Rights (EIPR), Egypt
  93. ELDER KDM, Turkey
  94. End Water Poverty (EWP), UK
  95. ENDA Tiers Monde, Sénégal
  96. EOTO World, USA
  97. Equality Monitoring Women’s Group (ESITIZ), Turkey
  98. Equidad de Género, Ciudadanía, Trabajo y Familia (Equidad), Mexico
  99. Equilibres & Populations (EquiPop), France
  100. Espacio de Coordinación de Organizaciones Civiles sobre Derechos Económicos, Sociales y Culturales (Espacio DESC), Mexico
  101. European Network of Migrant Women (ENoMW), Belgium
  102. European NGOs for Sexual and Reproductive Health and Rights, Population and Development (EuroNGOs), International
  103. European Women’s Lobby Coordination for Turkey (EWL Turkey), Turkey
  104. Ev Eksenli Calisan Kadinlar Calisma Grubu, Turkey
  105. Fair Trade Advocacy Office (FTAO), Belgium
  106. Fairtrade Sweden, Sweden
  107. FANCA, Costa Rica
  108. Federacion de Estudiantes de la Universidad de Costa Rica, Costa Rica
  109. Federation for Women and Family Planning, Poland
  110. Feminist Atolye (FEMA), Cyprus
  111. FemLINKPACIFIC, Fiji
  112. FIAN International, International
  113. FIDA, International
  114. FIFCJ, Argentina
  115. Finnish NGDO platform to the EU Kehys, Finland
  116. Forest Peoples Programme, UK
  117. Forum for Women and Development (FOKUS), Norway
  118. Four Freedoms Forum, USA
  119. Fundacion Arcoiris, Mexico
  120. Fundacion Construir, Bolivia
  121. Fundación de Desarrollo Integral Causana, Ecuador
  122. Fundación Diversencia, Bolivia
  123. Fundación para Estudio e Investigación de la Mujer –FEIM, Argentina
  124. Fundación Reflejos de Venezuela (FRV), Venezuela
  125. FUNETAP, Colombia
  126. Future Worlds Center, Cyprus
  127. GCAP China, China
  128. GCAP Pakistan, Pakistan
  129. Gender at Work ([email protected]), International
  130. Género, Etica y Salud Sexual AC (GESS), Mexico
  131. Gestos-Hiv, Communication and Gender, Brazil
  132. Global Alliance Against Traffic in Women (GAATW), International Secretariat
  133. Global Call to Action Against Poverty (GCAP)-Kenya, Kenya
  134. Global Campaign for Education (GCE), International
  135. Global Fund for Women (GFW), USA
  136. Global Initiative for Economic, Social and Cultural Rights, International
  137. Global Resposibility Platform, Austria
  138. Good Energies Alliance Ireland (GEAI), Ireland
  139. Gram Bharati Samiti (GBS), India
  140. Gray Panthers, USA
  141. Green Earth Zambia (GEZ), Zambia
  142. Greentreen, Bangladesh
  143. Grupo Artemisa Honduras, Honduras
  144. Grupo De Mujeres de San Cristobal Las Casas, AC – Colem, Mexico
  145. Grupo de Trabajo Cambio Climático y Justicia (GTCCJ), Bolivia
  146. Grupo Diver Radio, Honduras
  147. Grupo Safo, Nicaragua
  148. Habitat International Coalition – Housing and Land Rights Network, Egypt
  149. Hawai’i Institute for Human Rights, Hawaii (USA)
  150. Help and Development Organization (HDO), Pakistan
  151. HelpAge International, UK
  152. HERA – Health Education and Research Association, Macedonia
  153. Hope for the Needy, International
  154. Human Development Society- HDS, Pakistan
  155. IBON International, International
  156. Instituto de Investigación Cultural para Educación Popular (INDICEP), Bolivia
  157. Indigenous Information Network, Kenya
  158. Indigenous Peoples’ Rights Activists Network (IPRAN), Nepal
  159. Institute of Cultural Affairs (ICA)-Benin, Benin
  160. Instituto Mexicano de Derechos Humanos y Democracia A.C., Mexico
  161. Instituto Qualivida, Brasil
  162. Integrated Regional Support Programme (IRSP), Pakistan
  163. Interculturalidad, Salud y Derechos AC (INSADE), Mexico
  164. International AIDS Women Caucus (IAWC), International
  165. International Alliance Of Women, Greece
  166. International Association of Religious Freedom South Asia (IARF SACC), India
  167. Centre International de Droit Comparé de l’Environnement (CIDCE), International
  168. International Council on Social Welfare (ICSW), Netherlands
  169. International HIV/AIDS Alliance, UK
  170. International Network for the Prevention of Elder Abuse (INPEA), USA
  171. International Planned Parenthood Federation, International
  172. International Planned Parenthood, East & South East Asia & Oceania Region, Malaysia
  173. International Presentation Association of the Sisters of the Presentation, International
  174. International Trade Union Confederation (ITUC), International
  175. International Women’s Health Coalition (IWHC), International
  176. Ipas, International
  177. IRIS Esitlik Gozlem Grubu, Turkey
  178. Isis International, Philippines
  179. İstanbul University, Turkey
  180. Jeunes Volontaires pour l’Environment Nepal (JVE-NEPAL), Nepal
  181. Jeunes Volontaires pour l’Environnement, Togo
  182. Jeunesse Active de Guinee (JAG), Guinea
  183. Juventud Frente Amplio, Costa Rica
  184. Kadin Calismalari Dernegi, Turkey
  185. Kadin Partisi Girisimi, Turkey
  186. Kadın Adayları Destekleme Derneği (KA.DER), Turkey
  187. KAMER Vakfi, Turkey
  188. Karadeniz İlleri Kadın Platformu Trabzon derneği KİKAP TRABZON, Turkey
  189. Karadeniz Kadın Dayanışma Derneği (KARKAD-DER), Turkey
  190. Keig Platform (Women’s Labor and Employment in Turkey), Turkey
  191. Kejibaus, Nigeria
  192. Kenya Debt Relief Network (KENDREN), Kenya
  193. Kepa, Finland
  194. Kikandwa Environmental Association (KEA), Uganda
  195. Kikap Trabzon, Turkey
  196. Kirmizi Biber Dernegi, Turkey
  197. Kolectiva Rebeldías Lésbicas, Peru
  198. KULU-­‐Women and Development, Denmark
  199. Fundación Red Nicaraguense de Comercio Comunitario (RENICC), Nicaragua
  200. Red Latinoamericana de Católicas por el Derecho a Decidir (CDD-­‐AL), International
  201. Landesa, USA
  202. Latin-­‐American Campaign for the Right to Education (CLADE), International
  203. Leonard Cheshire Disability (LCD), UK
  204. Liga Brasileira de Lésbicas, Brazil
  205. Lithuanian National Non-­‐Governmental Development Cooperation Organisations’ Platform, Lithuania
  206. National Council of Swedish Youth Organizations (LSU), Swedish
  207. Manodiversa Asociacion Civil, Bolivia
  208. Mavigöl Kadin Dernegi, Turkey
  209. MCP Bolivia Fondo Mundial, Bolivia
  210. Mercy Sisters, Ireland
  211. MGLT, Peru
  212. Missionary Oblates of Mary Immaculate (OMI), Italy
  213. Model Mission of Assistance in Africa (MOMI AFRICA), Nigeria
  214. Mor Salkim Kadin Dayanisma Dernegi, Turkey
  215. Mother Child with AIDS Support Organisaton (MOCASO), Kenya
  216. Mother of Hope Cameroon-­‐MOHCAM, Cameroon
  217. Mouvement Français pour le Planning Familial (MFPF), France
  218. Mujer Y Salud – MYSU, Uruguay
  219. MujeresMundi, Belgium
  220. Mus kadin Dernegi – MUKADDER, Turkey
  221. MyRight, Sweden
  222. Nagle Community, Ireland
  223. National Coalition Against Racial Discrimination (NCARD), Nepal
  224. National Council for Research on Women, USA
  225. National Fisheries Solidarity Movement, Sri Lanka
  226. National Indigenous Women Federation (NIWF), Nepal
  227. Neighbourhood Community Network, India
  228. NGO Committee on Ageing , USA
  229. NGO Federation of Nepal (NFN), Nepal
  230. Niger Delta Women’s Movement for Peace and Development, Nigeria
  231. NOMREK Legal Consultants and Advocates, Uganda
  232. OceaniaHR, USA
  233. Ohaha Family Foundation (TTOFF), Nigeria
  234. One Million Voices for Nicaragua-­‐ ANSC, Nicaragua
  235. One Small Voice, USA
  236. Organisation pour la Promotion du Tourisme de l’Education et de l’Environnement (OPTEE/ONG), Madagascar
  237. Oxfam International, International
  238. Parahita Foundation, Indonesia
  239. Participatory Research Action Network (PRAN), Bangladesh
  240. Peace Movement Aotearoa (PMA), New Zealand
  241. People’s Health Movement, International
  242. Personas, Sexualidades y Generos (PSG), Costa Rica
  243. Peruvian American Medical Society (PAMS), USA-­‐Peru
  244. Plan International International/UK
  245. Planned Parenthood Association of Thailand (PPAT), Thailand
  246. Plataforma Interamericana de Derechos Humanos, Democracia y Desarrollo (PIDHDD), International
  247. Population Matters, UK
  248. Portuguese NGDO Platform, Portugal
  249. Presentation Ireland, Ireland
  250. Presentation Justice Network Ireland (PJNI), Ireland
  251. Presentation Sisters South East, Ireland
  252. Presentation Sisters Western Australia, Australia
  253. Presentation Sisters, Northern Province PBVM, Ireland
  254. Presentation Sisters, Wagga Wagga PBVM, Australia
  255. Profamilia, Puerto Rico
  256. Realizing Sexual and Reproductive Justice (RESURJ), International
  257. Red Departamental de Mujeres Chocoanas RDMUCHO, Colombia
  258. Red Multicultural de Mujeres Trans de Guatemala (REDMMUTRANS), Guatemala
  259. Red Nicaraguense de Comercio Comunitario (RENICC), Nicaragua
  260. Research Institute Without Walls (RIWW), USA
  261. Réseau des Organisations de Développement et Associations de Défense des Droits de l’Homme et de la Démocratie (RODADDHD), Niger
  262. Ruah Community Services, Australia
  263. Rwanda Union Of The Youth And Children With Disabilities, Rwanda
  264. Sampark Trust, India
  265. Sedane Labour Resource Center (Lips), Indonesia
  266. Seeds India, India
  267. Service de Renforcement et d’Appuis Aux Communautés de Base et aux organisations de la Société Civile en Afrique Centrale (SERACOB), Democratic Republic of Congo
  268. République Démocratique du Congo (RDC)
  269. Servicios Ecumenicos Para Reconciliacion Y Reconstruccuion (SERR), USA
  270. Shelter and Settlements Alternatives:Uganda Human Settlements Network (SSA:UHSNET), Uganda
  271. Sisters of Mercy, Ireland
  272. Slow Food Tanganyika, Democratic Republic of Congo
  273. Social Watch, International
  274. Menschen fuer Solidaritaet, Oekologie und Lebensstil (SOL), Austria
  275. Soroptimist International, International
  276. Southern Africa Human Rights NGO Network (SAHRINGON), Tanzania
  277. Southern African Faith Communities’ Environment Institute (SAFCEI), South Africa
  278. Sri Lanka United Nations Friendship Organisation (SUNFO), Sri Lanka
  279. Stand Up For Your Rights, The Netherlands
  280. Stop AIDS Alliance, Belgium
  281. Study Center for Gobernability and Democracy (CEGODEM), Nicaragua
  282. Support for Women in Agriculture and Environment (SWAGEN), Uganda
  283. Sustainable Environment Development Watch (SusWatch-­‐Kenya), Kenya
  284. Taller Salud, Puerto Rico
  285. TANGO, The Gambia
  286. Teatro Cabaret Reinas Chulas, AC, Mexico
  287. Terre Des Hommes, International
  288. The Atlas Alliance, Norway
  289. The Center for Gender Research and Study, Satya Wacana Christian University, Indonesia
  290. The Coexist Initiative, Kenya
  291. The Equal Rights Trust (ERT), UK
  292. The LO-­‐TCO Secretariat of International Trade Union Development Cooperation, Sweden
  293. The National Council of Swedish Youth Organisations (LSU), Sweden
  294. The Planned Parenthood Association of Thailand (PPAT), Thailand
  295. The Swedish IPPF Member Association (RFSU), Sweden
  296. Third World Network, International
  297. Tobacco -­‐ Free Association Of Zambia, Zambia
  298. Uganda Coalition for Sustainable Development (UCSD), Uganda
  299. UNA Sweden, Sweden
  300. Unión Nacional de Instituciones para el Trabajo de Acción Social – UNITAS, Bolivia
  301. Union of Sisters of the Presentation of the B.V.M. -­‐ US Province, USA
  302. United Nations Population Fund (UNFPA), Uganda
  303. University of Puerto Rico School of Public Health, Puerto Rico
  304. Väestöliitto -­‐ Family Federation of Finland, Finland
  305. Virginia Gildersleeve International Fund (VGIF), USA
  306. WASH United, Germany
  307. WaterAid, UK
  308. WaterAid Sweden, Sweden
  309. Network for Women´s Rights and Feminist Perspectives in Development (WIDE), Austria
  310. Witness, International
  311. Women for Women’s Human Rights -­‐ New Ways (WWHR), Turkey
  312. Women in Europe for a Common Future (WECF), International Women in Law and Development in Africa (WiLDAF/FeDDAF-­‐WASRO/BSRAO), International
  313. Women Peacemakers Program (WPP), The Netherlands
  314. Women Won’t Wait Campaign, International
  315. Women’s Advocates Sierra Leone, Sierra Leone
  316. Women’s Coalition Turkey, Turkey
  317. Women’s Global Network for Reproductive Rights (WGNRR), International
  318. World Federation of United Nations Association, Sweden
  319. World Young Women’s Christian Association (World YWCA), Switzerland
  320. Worldwide Filipino Alliance –WFA, Philippines
  321. YAKA Kadin Kooperatifi, Turkey
  322. Yasam Evi Kadin Dayanisma Dernegi, Turkey
  323. Youth Coalition for Education in Liberia (YOCEL), Liberia
  324. Zambia Asthma Association (ZAA), Zambia
  325. Zambia Heart And Stroke Foundation, Zambia
  326. Zi Teng, Hong Kong