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Katherine Nightingale's Personal Meeting Room - Shared screen with speaker view
Nabila
30:59
Hi everyone
Nabila
31:15
i cant hear you
Nabila
34:03
yes now I am hearing
Nabila
34:19
thanks
Natasha Maria
35:58
can everyone turn off their microphone please
Natasha Maria
36:08
just so we do not have audio interrupting the presentations
apregel
37:04
this is how to turn the bell off: https://ithelp.brown.edu/kb/articles/play-a-chime-when-participants-enter-a-zoom-meeting
Raja Rizwan Ashfaq
37:47
if possible please switch off this ring bell for participants entering and exiting
Katherine Nightingale
38:12
Bell finally turned off
Katherine Nightingale
38:20
Apologies
Raja Rizwan Ashfaq
38:33
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Diane Kingston
01:04:24
great to hear about me mental health, but what about physical disabilities
Alexis Kisubi
01:04:48
Very good and informative presentation , Bravo!
Isadora Quay
01:05:00
Isadora, CARE in Scotland
Loulou
01:05:09
Great presentation, especially the evidence of prevention within programme timelines. Question: On Nothing About Us Without Us, do you feel this is logical given that a safe space may be required in order to allow men to confront the effects of hegemonic masculinity on themselves and to enable some self reflection?
April Houston
01:05:12
Hi! I’m in Atlanta (USA).
Hiba Tibi
01:05:22
thank you so much for the presentation. I have some questions if you are ok with that:
Hiba Tibi
01:05:25
One of the major drivers of the violence is challenging social and cultural norms, changing perceptions of VC/ market actors or shaking masculinity concepts – and these are major components of WEE programs.For instance in Palestine men define their masculinity as: protector/ provider/ controller. with WEE we shake these concepts and this increases the possibilities to generate domestic violence and community back lash on both women and men.Another area affecting GBV is inheritance rights and work with women in nontraditional roles. And these require community based interventions can you please elaborate on that?Unfortunately couple interventions were not accepted here. Would creating safe spaces for men and then role modeling???Two additional questions, GBV in work place. domestic violence by mothers in law.
Mithila Deshpande
01:05:36
Mithila, CARE in Canada
Tirzah Brown
01:05:37
Atlanta, CARE USA
ljoyce
01:05:40
Louise, SCIAF in Scotland
Tirzah Brown
01:05:42
What level of intensity and duration is considered sufficient?
Stephanie Ashcroft
01:05:43
Stephanie Ashcroft, British Council, Manchester, UK
KatieWhipkey
01:05:44
The Netherlands
Alexander Kyllevik (CN)
01:05:44
Alex, CARE in Norway.
Isabel O'Hagan
01:05:49
Isabel, Send a Cow, UK
Jenny H
01:05:58
SDDirect team here in London
George Muruka
01:05:58
Kenya
Jayanthi
01:06:06
Chrysalis, Sri Lanka
mehrul
01:06:07
Mehrul from CARE Bangladesh
Suzy
01:06:15
Suzy and several of us from CARE UK. Great learnings
Alexis Kisubi
01:06:19
Alexis CARE DRC ( RD Congo)
Yamania Pena
01:06:19
Diageo UK
Helene Himmer
01:06:21
Hélène Himmer, British council, Brussels
Womankind- Bethan
01:06:26
Womankind, here in London UK
Isadora Quay
01:06:37
Can you tell us a bit more about whether there’s any evidence about whether there’s a link between GBV prevention and the role of women’s participation and leadership in public decision making?
mellsberg
01:07:01
you have to unmute me
Lucy
01:07:03
Lucy Muchiri based in Kenya working with Sight Savers
Alice Welbourn
01:07:57
Alice Welbourn, Salamander Trust / Stepping Stones, UK-based, global work.
Hannah
01:08:24
Amnesty UK
Lucy
01:08:25
what have you done to intervene on violence against women and girls with disability as well as the women Married or taking care of spouses with disability
Khatuna Madurashvili
01:08:43
CARE in MENA
Alexis Kisubi
01:08:44
Why Conflicts are not among the Drivers of VAWG?
British Council Turkey
01:08:48
Esra Aysun, Head of Arts based in Istanbul at British Council in Turkey
Kadidia Cisse
01:08:57
Kadidia, from Mali
Roren
01:09:17
Hilde in CARE Norway
Fariha Tahanin
01:09:49
Fariha Tahanin, British Council Manchester
apregel
01:10:27
Andrea Pregel, Sightsavers HQ in UK
Katherine Nightingale
01:20:35
Just a reminder to everyone to share the country you are calling in from and the organisation if you are happy to share that. Thank you
RomanDessie
01:20:39
eTHIOPIA
Hester le Roux
01:21:09
Hester le R
Mia Davies
01:21:25
Mia Davies, CARE UK
Hester le Roux
01:21:27
Sorry! Hester le Roux, CIUK London
Victoria Mears
01:21:29
Victoria Mears, CIUK
Jay Goulden
01:21:33
CARE International Secretariat (working from home, in UK)
RomanDessie
01:21:44
Ethiopia , British council
Loulou
01:21:57
Loulou Shah, CI UK
Rwilton
01:22:00
Can you expand on the point that there is some evidence that social marketing campaigns and edutainment alone do not work to prevent VAWG? What sort of programmes/examples were reviewed? (CARE UK)
mehrul
01:22:07
Question to Rachel: 1. you have mentioned of drivers VAWG: structural inequalities as poverty and low education but we also know VAWG is also common in better off and educated families as well, in particular in Bangladesh? Q2: Do you have any plan to educate donors that we need gender transformative approaches combined with economic empowerment interventions to address VAWG. currently most donors channeled either for economic empowerment project or addressing VAWG project !
Judith McFarlane
01:22:53
Judith McFarlane, Houston, TX USA Thank you for organizing this excellent session
Jimena.Bello@britishcouncil.org
01:23:00
Jimena Bello, British Council México
Hannah
01:27:29
The previous presentation also mentioned cash transfers - but that they were linked to certain conditions I think. I just wondered what were the conditions in that case?
Roren
01:28:20
A question for Rachel; if I understood correctly programs that work with gender and men's economic empowerment shows promising results. Can you say a bit more about these programs? Do they work with men only?
Katherine Nightingale
01:30:10
For anyone wanting the link for all the articles, research reports and information related to the What Works programme https://www.whatworks.co.za/
ruchi_u82n7pj
01:32:28
Ruchira Naved from icddr,b, Bangladesh.
Srikaran Srivivekanandarajah
01:32:33
Do you know why CTP increases the IPV? Are these parameters directly related?
Loulou
01:38:09
Thanks Rachel - that was the answer I was hoping for - that there should be discrete components for males only in order to make the joined up work more meaningful, and risk managed. Loulou, CI UK.
Nabila
01:38:21
could be possible to have cash for GBV survIvors session in future not for health issue but in all kind of GBV
Nedjma.Ouerdane
01:39:45
Did you find any variations in what works to prevent IPV and GBV more generally between: 1. urban and rural contexts (if you had the chance to consider both); 2. between different groups that are in the same location / context but who may need a differentiated approach (eg South Sudanese refugees and Ugandans in Northern Uganda)
Suzy
01:42:45
How should we navigate the challenge of scale up when this might require less intense interventions (e.g. around IPV). We face a somewhat related dynamic regarding resilience. Research from Syria shows resilience increases when one individual receives multiple interventions, but that approach reduces the number of overall beneficiaries it is possible to reach with the same funding.
fabio
01:45:27
A question on scaling up evidence based practices: as we look at scale up there can be significant pressure to prepare facilitators and support them as cheaply as possible- for example using volunteers and giving relatively short trainings of facilitators. That is the huma element that we overlook in the implementation of workshop interventions. What is the minimum need in regards to facilitators competencies and training for workshop/curriculum based methods?
Katherine Nightingale
01:54:11
If you want this recorded webinar sent to you please post your email address in this chat
Katherine Nightingale
01:54:26
It will go to CARE and to What Works email lists automatically.
Katherine Nightingale
01:54:46
But if you want to be sure please do share your email privately or in public
Hannah
01:54:59
Hannah.Bristow@amnesty.org.uk
mahfuzmamun
01:56:05
Mahfuz Al Mamun, icddr,b, Bangladesh, mahfuzmamun@icddrb.org
Stephanie Ashcroft
01:56:29
stephanie.ashcroft@britishcouncil.org
RomanDessie
01:56:48
Roman.Dessie@et.britishcouncil.org
Loulou
01:57:54
To second Fabio's point, many humanitarians lack frontline case management experience in efficient IPV support services. Lots of theoretical capacity in the sector. Am an ex advocate for women in violent relationships in the UK. In 13 years in this sector since, only ever met 1 other person who has that skill set. Getting good design and a solid ToC does require this, as well as risk reduced and smart M&E which is based on safe information gathering principles. Interesting to know then what adequate training means. Also, good you're talking about staff values but I personally believe survivor-hood should carry more weight for such roles, perhaps even as a pre-requisite (as per DV services in the UK). shah@careinternational.org
fabio
02:02:09
Thanks Rachel and thank you for the Stepping Stones example. I agree the facilitators need to go through the intervention and reflect for themselves first so they are making the changes they are asking the participants to make.
Loulou
02:13:02
Many thanks for facilitating/sharing Katherine, Rachel and Mary - excellent work.
Jay Goulden
02:13:12
Thanks for organizing, Katherine - and great presentations from the What Works team - amazing work!
ljoyce
02:14:07
ljoyce@sciaf.org.uk Louise Joyce
fabio
02:14:46
Thank you all
Helene Himmer
02:15:22
helene.himmer@britishcouncil.be
Alexis Kisubi
02:15:24
Thanks !
Infinix X603
02:16:19
lmuchiri@sightsavers.org
Alexis Kisubi
02:16:47
alexis.kisubi@care.org
Katherine Nightingale
02:17:14
Just checking everyone has posted all you need?
Katherine Nightingale
02:18:25
I am going to end now.