Gender Economic Governance is a pre-condition for meeting the challenges of achieving sustainable development and building good corporate governance

MOHi agrees and aligns its 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



Global Stakeholder



Supporting the rising aspirations of all countries to build the human capital needed for the economy of the future

MOHi encourages and supports investments at the national level to realize the rising aspirations of all countries to build the human capital needed for the economy of the future, in order to realize our common global vision for the achievement of sustainability worldwide.

Explore Countries Potential


— Means of Impact

Assisting international stakeholders in the full implementation of national strategies

MOHi works to assist Governments, Multinationals and International Players in the formulation and implementation of International Labour Mechanisms through strategies, policies, structures, and processes, which will have system-wide sustainable development effects. 



— Means of EXISTENCE

Providing leadership of internationally agreed global goals for sustainable development

MOHi translates decisions of UN Intergovernmental bodies related to sustainable development into actual policies and actions on the ground supporting countries on the achievement of global priorities. Country ownership, results orientation and mutual accountability are key features of our alliances.

MOH Governance 


— Enabling effective systemic interventions in the Private Sector

Setting a strong tone from the top to rethinking of corporate purpose, governance and duties

Establishing Gender Economic Governance is a fundamental pillar to the economy and sustainable development of all countries. However, rooted in the industrial era, the current model operating in most organisations is to think of talent as a cost, and women as a niche group. But in the knowledge economy, talent is an asset, and women are key to both the talent and consumer marketplace. What this requires, therefore, is a business response to what is essentially a business problem: An evaluation of the bottom line impact of investing in women. Assessing in real terms – revenues, profits, growth, productivity, customer satisfaction, or whatever metrics are used to deem a company successful. The result of our interventions is a shared experience with new orientation and the promise of directly observable growing gender economic equity at the enterprises and the economy as a whole.