2016 : l’année de la mobilisation des hommes et des garçons pour mettre un terme à la violence sexiste

Comment une approche axée sur les programmes scolaires peut marquer des points !

La violence à l’égard des femmes et des filles décime et détruit les familles et les communautés dans le monde entier. Toutefois, il est possible de réduire la violence sexiste. CARE travaille actuellement sur un module scolaire pilote axé sur l’égalité entre les sexes et sur la violence sexuelle, qui s’appuie sur des approches réussies de lutte contre la violence sexiste, élaborées dans les Balkans, au Burundi et en République démocratique du Congo (RDC).

Cette note d’information explique ce que CARE cherche à réaliser, notre expérience en matière de mobilisation des hommes et des garçons pour prévenir la violence et pourquoi nous pensons que cette approche est valable. Elle s’achè par des recommandations sur le rôle que peuvent jouer les donateurs, les gouvernements, la société civile et les spécialistes de l’éducation pour veiller à ce que ces succès soient répliqués à grande échelle.

également publié en anglais

  • Countries: Bosnia and Herzegowina, Burundi, Croatia, Sri Lanka, Democratic Republic of Congo, Global, Serbia
  • Published: December 2015

Related Publications

Evicted by climate change: Confronting the gendered impacts of climate-induced displacement

This report highlights the causes and consequences of climate-induced displacement. It argues that climate change exacerbates existing gender inequalities. The report calls for more women’s leadership and greater financial support for... Read more...


Where are the women? The conspicuous absence of women in COVID-19 response teams and plans, and why we need them

The COVID-19 crisis is disproportionately affecting women and girls. This makes it all the more important that their voices are equally included in the decision-making spaces and processes where responses are formed. CARE’s research has found... Read more...


Latin America and the Caribbean rapid gender analysis for COVID-19

Women and girls across Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC) are facing a terrifying mix of increased domestic violence and care burden, as well as a lower access to income and jobs, and potential social unrest as a result of the coronavirus... Read more...


West Africa Rapid Gender Analysis for COVID-19

This rapid gender analysis finds that women are excluded from information sharing on COVID-19 and from key high level decision making processes at national and regional level, across West Africa. Despite this, the analysis also reveals how... Read more...


Supporting resilience in Syria – Women's experience of the conflict and the 'new normal'

This policy brief analyses how Syrian women have adopted new livelihood strategies, new ways of accessing education, and new gender roles; and makes recommendations for how donors, as well as humanitarian and development agencies, should promote... Read more...



Suffering in Silence: The 10 most under-reported humanitarian crises of 2019

CARE International’s fourth annual review of the most under-reported humanitarian crises in the world – the natural disasters and conflicts that have affected a million people or more and yet received the least worldwide media attention in... Read more...


Curiosity Collective: Evidence of social changes for women in savings groups

CARE has been working with Village Savings and Loan Associations (VSLA) since we first launched the model in Niger in 1991. Over the years, VSLAs have reached more 7.6 million members, 81% of them women. The economic impacts of the VSLA groups... Read more...


Gender, cash assistance, and conflict: Gendered protection implications of cash and voucher assistance in Somalia/Somaliland

Ongoing conflict and drought mean millions of people in Somalia and Somaliland have found themselves in humanitarian crisis. Cash and voucher assistance programs (CVA) serve as a key modality for agencies providing support. As well as meeting... Read more...