— GOVERNANCE

Ensuring that efforts, investments and national development priorities are gender equitable and aligned with national visions

We agree and align our implementation efforts with the G20 who is responsible for making concrete progress recognizing this duty by committing to reducing the gender gap in labor market participation rates by 25% by 2025

The new economic and social contract needs to include a crosscutting gender perspective that will contribute to greater equality and sustainable growth

 
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“Gender Economic Governance is more than a goal in itself, it is a pre-condition for meeting the challenge of achieving sustainable development and building good Corporate Governance.



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AMELIA LOPEZ HUIX

FOUNDER | MANAGING PARTNER | VISION HOLDER

Since the founding of MOHi in 2010, Amelia has been committed to promoting gender economic parity, not only as a basic human right, but also as intrinsic to the global goals and as an instrument for the achievement of the 2030 Sustainable Development Agenda.

Under Amelia’s expertise in Government Relations and International Affairs, MOHi supports the implementation of the National Policy on Economic Parity and Mainstreaming through capacity building, knowledge sharing and policy advice to all Member states of the United Nations committed to the achievement of the 2030 Sustainable Development Agenda on measures to ensure that policies, legislation and national development priorities are gender equitable and aligned with national visions.

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MOH.INTERNATIONAL

ESTABLISHING A NEW SOCIAL AND ECONOMIC CONTRACT

Labour force participation and its economic and social effects provide an important starting point. Even though female labour force participation has risen over the last 4 decades, its rate of progress has slowed down and remains almost 27 percentage points lower than male labour force participation. This situation affects the growth potential of economies, the rights of women and girls, and the general economic and social well-being of societies. From a human right’s perspective, there is little question that closing gender gaps is the right thing to do. Moreover, a growing body of work argues that reducing gender inequality is economically beneficial, making the case that encouraging female economic participation, improving access to quality child care, and equitable professional opportunities in the job market can yield significant economic returns.

 

Targeting Exponential Changes by 2030 and beyond

We work on national based interventions through the design and implementation of strategies on gender economic equity. Our teams are composed by in country experts committed to the mission and vision of the organisation and national priorities of the country.

 
 
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