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The IPPF declaration is grounded in and informed by international agreements such as United Nations Conventions.
This abridged version to be used in conjunction with IPPF's original Sexual Rights Declaration.
Advancing the sexual and reproductive health and rights of sexual minorities, promoting sexual health among men who have sex with men and integrating sexual diversity into policies, programmes, organizational networks and services. Lessons learnt from the Innovation Fund.
This briefing is intended for civil society advocates working on influencing the outcome of the Commission on the Status of Women (CSW) 61 and working within the field of women’s rights and gender justice. It sets out why SRHR must be considered a central part of programming and advocacy on WEE.
In 2015, 225 million women will not have access to contraception globally, resulting in 74 million unplanned pregnancies, ill health and over 500,000 maternal deaths. Maternal health is currently far off track and universal access to sexual and reproductive health remains a distant reality for many of the world’s poor, marginalized and vulnerable women, men and young people.
To enable 120 million more women and girls to use contraception by 2020, IPPF is doing its part by:
Men are husbands, partners, fathers, brothers and sons, and their lives are intertwined with that of women, children and other men. Across the world, rigid gender norms, and harmful perceptions of what it means to be a man have far reaching consequences on health and wellbeing. However, growing evidence shows that where men and boys are engaged in tackling gender inequality and promoting women’s choices, the resulting outcomes are positive and men and women are able to enjoy equitable, healthy and happy relationships.