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What UNESCO does UNESCO is helping countries address the drivers of violent extremism within the framework of Global Citizenship education. (...) I am a teacher and I need guidance on how to talk about violent extremism and related contentious issues with learners The Teacher’s guide on the prevention of violent extremism helps teachers understand violent extremism and provides practical advice on when and how to discuss the issue of violent extremism learners. (...) Useful materials The drivers of violent extremism are numerous and every person’s journey into violent extremism is unique.
Language:English
Score: 907477.8 - https://en.unesco.org/preventi...olentextremismthrougheducation
Data Source: un
Reducing corruption could help prevent violent extremism | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content Arab States Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved Global Nav toggle Search Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Locations Home Arab States Reducing corruption could help prevent violent extremism Reducing corruption could help prevent violent extremism May 4, 2018 Anga Timilsina Global Programme Advisor on Anti-Corruption, UNDP Jide Okeke Regional Program Coordinator / RSCSA A Yemeni police officer helps a Transparency International volunteer put up a campaign poster on the wall of a police station, Sana'a, 2013. Photo: Transparency International   Curbing corruption can contribute to preventing violent extremism. Research is gradually emerging on the linkages between corruption and violent extremism but remains a work in progress.   (...) Reducing corruption could therefore increase the prospects for preventing violent extremism. There is growing policy recognition that corruption is part of a multi-faceted set of drivers of violent extremism.
Language:English
Score: 901552 - https://www.undp.org/arab-stat...help-prevent-violent-extremism
Data Source: un
Reducing corruption could help prevent violent extremism | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content English Français Nav toggle Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved Global Search Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Locations Back Select Language Français Home Blog Reducing corruption could help prevent violent extremism Reducing corruption could help prevent violent extremism May 4, 2018 Anga Timilsina Anti-corruption Programme Advisor, UNDP Global Centre for Public Service Excellence, Singapore Jide Okeke Regional Program Coordinator / RSCSA   Curbing corruption can contribute to preventing violent extremism. (...) Reducing corruption could therefore increase the prospects for preventing violent extremism. There is growing policy recognition that corruption is part of a multi-faceted set of drivers of violent extremism. (...) Anti-corruption and PVE is an important theme that is captured in UNDP’s corporate framework Preventing violent extremism through promoting inclusive development, tolerance and respect for diversity: a development response to addressing radicalisation and violent extremism.
Language:English
Score: 898815.2 - https://www.undp.org/blog/redu...help-prevent-violent-extremism
Data Source: un
PMNCH | USAID and 32 partners launch Lab to help end extreme poverty by 2030 Access Home Alt+0 Content Alt+2 Search Search Navigation Home About Our work News and events Knowledge centre Get involved Language عربي 中文 English Français Русский Español Menu News and events Press centre Newsletter Videos Social media USAID and 32 partners launch Lab to help end extreme poverty by 2030 3 APRIL 2014 | WASHINGTON, DC U.S. (...) The Lab’s creation is part of a strategic decision to emphasize innovation as one of the critical tools needed to end extreme poverty and will foster science-and technology-based solutions to help end extreme poverty by 2030. In his remarks, Dr Shah highlighted that tackling preventable maternal and child deaths must be part of the strategy to end extreme poverty in two decades. He cited innovations such as Chlorhexidine for Umbilical Cord Care to prevent infection among newborns, as well as Helping Babies Breathe, a public-private partnership that prioritizes skilled attendants at birth to help babies who struggle to breathe at birth.
Language:English
Score: 890274.6 - https://www.who.int/pmnch/medi...014/global_development_lab/en/
Data Source: un
Violent extremism reopens the conversation about women and peace | United Nations Development Programme Skip to main content English Français Español Nav toggle Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved Global Search Who we are What we do Our impact Get involved English Locations Back Select Language Français Español Home Blog Violent extremism reopens the conversation about women and peace Violent extremism reopens the conversation about women and peace March 29, 2018 Nika Saeedi Team Leader, Prevention of Violent Extremism, UNDP's Global Focal Point on MHPSS; Religion; and Hate Speech Rosalie Fransen Analyst, Prevention of Violent Extremism, UNDP “No peace without women,” is a statement we are all eager to agree with. But what are the nuances of women’s participation in peace, conflict and extremism today, and how can understanding women’s roles help us better support them - not only at the national peace table, but also as agents of change in their communities? (...) Research helps us discern the particulars of understanding and addressing the complex needs of women in the prevention of violent extremism.
Language:English
Score: 883069.1 - https://www.undp.org/blog/viol...ersation-about-women-and-peace
Data Source: un
Women can help defeat terrorism in Africa | Africa Renewal Skip to main content   Welcome to the United Nations Toggle navigation Language: English Africa Renewal Africa Renewal Toggle navigation e-Magazine Stories Topics Climate Change Culture and Education Economic Development Gender Health Human Rights Peace and Security Sustainable Development Goals Youth - Sports Book Review Digital Digital Refugees & Migrants Sports UN Affairs Podcast Search form Search Campaign Women can help defeat terrorism in Africa Get monthly e-newsletter News Women can help defeat terrorism in Africa Experts at a UN forum in New York call for sustained support By:  Sharon Birch-Jeffrey Photo: Africa Renewal/Adam Melville Photo: Africa Renewal/Adam Melville With terrorism and extremism taking a heavy toll on communities in Africa in recent years, there is need to involve women in the fight against these evils. (...) He also reiterated the importance of involving women and partnering with them on the fight against terrorism and extremism. He said that this fight is a collective responsibility. (...) “It is crucial to give women an opportunity to help end terrorism,” according to Ms.. Coulidiati Kiélem.
Language:English
Score: 879805.5 - https://www.un.org/africarenew...n-help-defeat-terrorism-africa
Data Source: un
Although children make up around a third of the global population, around half of the extreme poor are children. Children are more than twice as likely to be extremely poor as adults (17.5 per cent of children vs. 7.9 per cent of adults). The youngest children are the worst off – nearly 20 per cent of all children below the age of 5 in the developing world live in extremely poor households. “The fact that one in six children were living in extreme poverty and that 50% of the global extreme poor were children even prior to the COVID-19 pandemic is of grave concern to us all,” said Carolina Sánchez-Páramo, Global Director of Poverty and Equity for the World Bank. (...) UNICEF’s  Regional Office for South Asia  (ROSA) works with all eight UNICEF Country Offices in South Asia to help to save children’s lives, defend their rights, and help them fulfil their potential.
Language:English
Score: 876952.5 - https://www.unicef.org/rosa/pr...rld-bank-unicef-analysis-shows
Data Source: un
Such an instrument enables exchange of good practices on youth empowerment for prevention of violent extremism at a regional level. Connecting young people to senior decision-makers is crucial for tackling radicalization and extremism. Collaborating with youth for youth-led solutions on this track will help to strengthen community resilience and social cohesion. (...) It is time to build an alliance with youth across the globe in prevention of violent extremism. An alliance for today will help us build the future of tomorrow that we all aspire to – a future without terrorism.
Language:English
Score: 875144.3 - https://www.un.org/counterterr...sage_usg_voronkov_iyd_2022.pdf
Data Source: un
Here are 6 of the many ways in which Indigenous Peoples are helping the world combat climate change:  1. Their traditional agricultural practices are resilient to climate change Throughout the centuries, indigenous peoples have developed agricultural techniques that are adapted to extreme environments, like the high altitudes of the Andes, the dry grasslands of Kenya or the extreme cold of northern Canada. (...) By protecting natural resources, like forests and rivers, many indigenous communities help mitigate the impacts of climate change.  3. (...) Indigenous peoples often grow native species of crops that are better adapted to local contexts and are often more resistant to drought, altitude, flooding, or other extreme conditions. Used more widely in farming, these crops could help build the resilience of farms now facing a changing, more extreme climate. 5.
Language:English
Score: 874982 - https://www.fao.org/indigenous...les/news-article/en/c/1029002/
Data Source: un
Here are 5 of the many ways in which Indigenous Peoples are helping the world combat climate change:  1. Their traditional agricultural practices are better adapted to a changing climate Throughout the centuries, Indigenous Peoples have developed agricultural techniques that are adapted to extreme environments, like the high altitudes of the Andes or the dry grasslands of Kenya. (...) Their foods and traditions can help expand and diversify diets The world currently relies very heavily on a small set of staple crops. (...) Indigenous Peoples often grow an array of native species of crops and a multitude of varieties that are better adapted to local contexts and are often more resistant to drought, altitude, flooding or other extreme conditions. Used more widely in farming, these crops could help build the resilience of farms now facing a changing, more extreme climate.
Language:English
Score: 873895.7 - https://www.fao.org/fao-stories/article/en/c/1203793/
Data Source: un