Gender mainstreaming is the public policy concept of assessing the different implications for women and men of any planned policy action, including legislation and programmes, in all areas and levels. Mainstreaming essentially offers a pluralistic approach that values the diversity among both men and women.
- Type:PublicationPublication date:Sectors:
Manual on Participatory Planning, Technology and Knowledge Transfer of Eco-Village Development (EVD) in India, Nepal, Sri Lanka and Bangladesh. Published by the Eco-Village Development Project Partners: INFORSE, INFORSE-South Asia, INSEDA in India, CRT/N in Nepal, IDEA in Sri Lanka, Grameen Shakti in Bangladesh, CAN-South Asia and DIB (project coordinator) in Denmark.
132 pages. 2018 December. Available: English, Hindi, Nepali, Bangla, and Sinhala.
- Type:NewsPublication date:
The webinar, organized by UNEP DTU Partnership, familiarized the participants with the relevance of gender issues in relation to climate change adaptation and mitigation, the participants also explored the relationship between gender and climate in the Sustainable Development Goals.
During this webinar, the CTCN Knowledge and Communications Manager Karina Larsen shared successful examples of gender mainstreaming in climate technology processes.
The recorded webinar here:
- Type:EventDate:Tuesday, September 30, 2014 - Thursday, October 2, 2014 Europe/CopenhagenCountry:Barbados
- Type:OrganisationCountry of registration:TanzaniaRelation to CTCN:Network MemberTA proponent
Tanzania Renewable Energy Association (TAREA), formerly TASEA (Tanzania Solar Energy Association) is a non-profit making, non-governmental Organization established in 2000 with a mission to promote and advocate the increased use of Renewable Energy by developing an effective network of members and stakeholders, emphasizing the need for quality and best practice throughout the sector. TAREA brings together actors to promote the accessibility and use of renewable energies in Tanzania Mainland.
- Type:OrganisationKnowledge partnerRelation to CTCN:Knowledge PartnerSector(s) of expertise:
The Women and Gender Constituency (WGC) is one of the nine stakeholder groups of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC). Established in 2009, the WGC now consists of 27 women’s and environmental civil society organizations, who are working to ensure that women’s voices are heard and their rights prioritized in the fight against climate change.
The following is to be viewed as an initial gender mainstreaming guideline during the development of response plans and applies to design, implementation and monitoring of technical assistance. Gender mainstreaming is the process of assessing the implications for women and men of the technical assistance when planning the activities, deliverables, outputs and intended impacts for the response plan, and throughout the whole process.