Geneva Peace Week 2020: "Rebuilding trust after disruption: Pathways to reset international cooperation"
Geneva Peace Week (GPW) is a leading annual forum in the international peacebuilding calendar, and the flagship event of the Geneva Peacebuilding Platform. This year, the thematic focus of the week is "Rebuilding trust after disruption: Pathways to reset international cooperation". Geneva Peace Week 2020 (GPW20) aims to galvanise leadership, build trust and contribute to transforming international cooperation in the wake of COVID-19.
2-6 November 2020
Participants to the Geneva Peace Week must register online for the sessions using the following link :
To see the agenda, live sessions and digital series visit : https://eu.eventscloud.com/website/3030/home/
HOW TO REDUCE RISK, ADDRESS IMPACTS AND STRENGTHEN RESILIENCE
ONLINE PRESENTATION AND Q&A AT THE OCCASION
OF THE INTERNATIONAL DAY FOR DISASTER RISK REDUCTION
When: Tuesday 13 October.
- 8 am New York
- 2pm Geneva
- 3pm Nairobi
- 7pm Bangkok
Register here: https://bit.ly/3d7Jo56
How can displacement considerations be integrated into disaster risk reduction (DRR) policy and practice to improve risk governance?
This online presentation and Q&A session will identify key issues related to disaster displacement and the tools available to address displacement risk in DRR strategies. The event will focus particularly on the Words into Action Guidelines on Disaster Displacement - How to reduce risk, address impacts and strengthen resilience.
With this year’s International Day for DRR focusing on Target (E) of the Sendai Framework for DRR 2015-2030 on increasing the number of countries with national and local DRR strategies, the event aims to support DRR practitioners to develop holistic DRR strategies.
Addressing and Preventing Sexual Exploitation, Abuse, and Harassment in international development and humanitarian aid: Learning from International and Japanese Organisations
Taking necessary measures to prevent sexual exploitation and abuse is a critical and integral part for any organisation to play to uphold international standards and humanitarian principles. This online event is expected to provide an overview of the current debate on the prevention of sexual exploitation, abuse, and harassment and to discuss underlying issues concerning the promotion of this agenda in Japan.
30 September 2020, at 15:00-17:00 (JST)
- Registration is required. Please click Here for the registration
- *Zoom Link will be sent to registered e-mail address
Welcome and Introduction
- Hideki Wakabayashi, Executive Director, JANIC
Key note speakers:
- Current debate on PSEA (Alon Plato, Policy Officer, ICVA)
- PSEA/H in Japan (Masako Tanaka, Professor, Sophia University)
Moderator: Eriko Kobayashi, JICA
- Jules Frost, Head of Programmes &Partnerships, CHS Alliance
- Sara Burrows, Head of Partnerships and Policy, Australian Council for International Development(ACFID)
- Mio Nemoto, Senior Advisor/Deputy, UNICEF Tokyo Office, Public Partnership Division
- Chigusa Ikeuchi, Regional Program Coordinator, World Vision Japan
Question and answer (floor discussion)
- Toshihide Kawasaki, Director of NGO Cooperation Division, MoFA
Japanese and English. Simultaneous translation (Japanese-English) will be provided.
A continuation of ICVA's learning stream on Risk Managment in Practice:
The Impact of Bank De-risking on Humanitarian Action
On 22 October, ICVA and PHAP's webinar focusing on the bank de-risking and its impact on humanitarian action discussed with a panel of experts the practical challenges faced by humanitarian NGOs and how to approach this issue from a risk management perspective.
Consideration of Gender: focusing on girls, women, boys and men; PSEA; and protection against violence due to sexual orientation and gender identity
Inclusion of Persons with Disabilities: Disability and the rights of persons with disabilities
Persons with disabilities are among the most marginalised people in crisis-affected communities and disproportionately affected by conflict and disasters. Facing substantial barriers to accessing assistance, people with disabilities are often not taken into account in humanitarian response or are considered only as recipients of aid and not as actors in the response.
With emergency situations, disasters and conflict increasing worldwide, the suffering and humanitarian needs are driven upwards as well, in particular affecting children. While humanitarian principles require that assistance be delivered impartially to those most in need without discrimination, a “one-size fits-all” emergency response tends to overlook the specific, yet wide-ranging, vulnerabilities of young girls and boys in emergency contexts.