Skip to main content
indicator
RO : Regional Office MCO : Multi-Country Office CO : Country Office Presence UN Women provided support
Expenses (Total) Disclaimer

Outcome 4: Women’s equitable access to services, goods and resources

More women and girls have equitable access to high-quality public goods, services, and resources that are responsive to their needs.

Image
SDG 1
Image
E_SDG_PRINT-03.jpg
Image
SDG 4: Quality Education
Image
SDG5
Image
E_SDG_PRINT-06.jpg
Image
SDG 10: Reduced Inequalities
Image
E_SDG_PRINT-11
Image
E_SDG_PRINT-16.jpg
Contributes to achieving SDGs
,
Our result highlights
our story From Where I Stand: “Looking forward, the most important thing for me is to keep growing and learning.” image
our story Adoption of Standard Operating Procedures to support women migrant workers survivors of gender-based violence image
our story In South Africa, girls join forces to overcome adversity and drive change image
our story Interview: “We reached over 800,000 people to urge them to report violence against women” image
our story María Nelsy Contreras Garzón: “El cuidado es trabajo y debe ser reconocido como tal”  image
our story Nausori Market Women’s Accommodation Centre: A Safe and Accessible Place For Rural Women Vendors image

From Where I Stand: “Looking forward, the most important thing for me is to keep growing and learning.”

Location Jordan

Salam Al-Alo, 27, sought refuge in Jordan in 2013. After working as a site supervisor at the UN Women Oasis Centre in Za’atari Refugee Camp, she continues to volunteer at the place that she believes helped her find herself.

"My name is Salam Al-Alo and I am 27 years old. I am from Daraa, Syria and arrived in Jordan in 2013. I came with my husband and his family. I did not have children at the time, but I was pregnant. I had a miscarriage on the way to Jordan because of the difficult circumstances we suffered from. We have been here at the camp for 9 years and I now have two daughters and a son." Read more >

Adoption of Standard Operating Procedures to support women migrant workers survivors of gender-based violence

Location Viet Nam Indonesia, the Philippines, Thailand

Women migrant workers face additional barriers in accessing essential services when they experience gender-based violence. Ensuring accessible, safe, survivor-centred services is key to the principle of “leave no one behind”. To be able to provide quality services, it is crucial to have gender-responsive policies and capacities to implement these policies. Therefore, strengthening the policies and the capacities of foreign service officials in providing survivor-centred services for women migrant workers has been identified as one of the strongest entry points. UN Women Regional Office has supported the governments in the region to use the operational guidelines on quality services and develop Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) that promote higher quality services from front-line workers for survivors of violence, including and especially women migrant workers.

In the Philippines, the Department of Foreign Affairs (DFA) has developed SOPs for referral mechanisms among the embassies, which are currently under review. The SOPs are expected to be guiding documents for foreign service officials to support Filipino migrants abroad. This is a result of the training organized for foreign service officials, as well as advocacy for survivor-centered and gender-responsive protocols in response to violence against women.

In Thailand, the Department of Women’s Affairs and Family Development, under the Ministry of Social Development and Human Security is drafting multi-disciplinary and national-level SOPs. In Indonesia, UN Women Regional Office continued its work with the Ministry of Manpower in developing SOPs and gender guidelines for implementing the Decree No. 294/2020 on the Implementation of Placement in the New Normal Period.

In Viet Nam, the government adopted four national-level SOPs for front-line workers.

The Vietnamese Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MOFA) adopted the “Standard Operating Procedures for Supporting Overseas Vietnamese Women Victims of Violence, Abuse, Sexual Harassment and Trafficking in Persons”. The SOPs are a practical tool to guide Vietnamese foreign service officials and diplomats, institutionalizing the trainings that have been organized since 2019 by UN Women. Thereby becoming a regular curriculum for newly appointed foreign service officials.

“Since MOFA staff and officials rotate regularly, these SOPs will support a consistent approach in supporting survivors of violence.” – A speaker from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs at the launch event in December 2022.

The Ministry of Justice in Viet Nam adopted the “Standard Operating Procedures for Front-Line Justice Officials on Providing Gender-Sensitive Legal Aid and Referral Support to Other Services for Survivors of Violence and Human Trafficking”. UN Women Regional Office supported the Ministry by organizing a series of consultations and with technical assistance. The SOPs are designed for legal aid officers in all provinces and relevant officials for providing legal aid support, including referrals to other essential services. The Ministry organized trainings to utilize the SOPs with legal aid officers.

The Ministry of Public Security of Viet Nam formalized coordinated quality service provisions for survivors of violence and trafficking in persons through the adoption of the “Standard Operating Procedures for Front-Line Public Security Officials on Providing Coordinated Support to Survivors of Violence and Human Trafficking”. UN Women provided technical advice on gender-sensitive, survivor-centred and migratory-inclusive service provisions and facilitated consultations with a wide range of stakeholders, including civil society and women’s organizations. The SOPs will be applied to the service provision of public security officials through trainings in 2023.

The Viet Nam Women’s Union, which plays a significant role in addressing violence against women through their shelters and resources for survivors, developed and adopted the “Standard Operating Procedures for Viet Nam Women’s Union Members to Provide Coordinated Support to Survivors of Violence”. The SOPs will be applied by the members of the Viet Nam Women’s Union across the country through trainings.

Additionally, six local-level referral mechanisms were established through SOPs, Memorandum of Understanding (related to referrals), or informal agreements in Cambodia, Indonesia, Myanmar and Thailand. The established referral mechanisms formalize and systematize coordinated service provision in response to violence against women, including women migrant workers. Through these efforts, women migrant workers could access reliable information on safe and fair labour migration, violence against women, available services through peer networks, civils society organizations and networks, and other stakeholders.

Further SOPs are being drafted and will be released in 2023 in the Philippines, Thailand, and Viet Nam. The adoption of these SOPs will support the governments in the region and relevant stakeholders in bolstering their laws to align more closely with normative frameworks and improve the quality of their services. This includes the adoption of rights-based and survivor-centred approaches in responses, improved service provisions for survivor protection and support, and greater clarity in roles and responsibilities of different stakeholders in the prevention and response to violence against women migrant workers.

Read more >

In South Africa, girls join forces to overcome adversity and drive change

Location South Africa

The sounds of laughter, singing and clapping emanate from a small event space deep in Mamelodi township on the outskirts of Pretoria, South Africa. Inside, a group of girls are excitedly preparing to begin a group dialogue session. The participants, whose ages range from 15 to 25, have been brought together by their desire for change—and their belief that they can drive it themselves by speaking directly to powerful groups and decision-makers. This is the Young Women for Life (YWfL) movement. Read more >

Interview: “We reached over 800,000 people to urge them to report violence against women”

Location Western Balkans and Türkiye

The 2018 baseline study on Public Perceptions of Gender Equality and Violence against Women in Western Balkans and Turkey revealed that nearly one third of respondents in Kosovo* perceived domestic violence as a ‘normal’ part of any relationship. In order to promote a zero-tolerance approach to violence against women and girls (VAWG) and encourage reporting, the Kosovar Gender Studies Center implemented a behavioural change campaign entitled “Say something,” under the EU-funded regional programme “Implementing Norms, Changing Minds.” In this interview, Dafina Prekazi, Programme Manager for the Kosovar Gender Studies Center, reveals the campaign’s powerful impact and how responses to violence against women can be improved with everyone’s cooperation. Read more >

* For the European Union, this designation is without prejudice to positions on status, and is in line with UNSCR 1244/1999 and the International Court of Justice Opinion on the Kosovo declaration of independence. For UN Women, references to Kosovo shall be understood to be in the context of UN Security Council Resolution 1244 (1999).

María Nelsy Contreras Garzón: “El cuidado es trabajo y debe ser reconocido como tal”

Location Colombia

María Nelsy Contreras Garzón es trabajadora del cuidado y hace poco más de un año se graduó de la secundaria. Sus estudios fueron postergados debido a las labores de cuidado que desde siempre priorizó en su familia. Ella es cuidadora de su madre de 75 años y de su hijo de 16 años, con quienes vive en el barrio Jerusalén Bellavista, en la localidad de Ciudad Bolívar, en Bogotá, Colombia. Leer más >

Nausori Market Women’s Accommodation Centre: A Safe and Accessible Place For Rural Women Vendors

Location Fiji

Rural women vendors and farmers trading at Nausori Municipal Market will have a safe place to sleep at the new Nausori Market Women’s Accommodation Centre which was officially opened today by His Excellency General the Honourable David Hurley, AC DSC (Retd), Governor-General of the Commonwealth of Australia, and Fiji’s Minister for Commerce, Trade and Tourism, and Transport, and acting Minister for Local Government, Honorable Faiyaz Koya. 

The accommodation centre will provide a safe space for women who travel from the provinces of Rewa, Naitasiri, Tailevu and from as far as Rakiraki and Ba, to sell their produce at Nausori market. The centre will include a lift to ensure access for vendors with reduced mobility and can also be used as a training and meeting facility. Read more >

 

our story From Where I Stand: “Looking forward, the most important thing for me is to keep growing and learning.” image

Jordan: Support at the Za’atari Refugee Camp

Location Jordan

Salam Al-Alo, 27, sought refuge in Jordan in 2013. After working as a site supervisor at the UN Women Oasis Centre in Za’atari Refugee Camp, she continues to volunteer at the place that she believes helped her find herself.

"My name is Salam Al-Alo and I am 27 years old. I am from Daraa, Syria and arrived in Jordan in 2013. I came with my husband and his family. I did not have children at the time, but I was pregnant. I had a miscarriage on the way to Jordan because of the difficult circumstances we suffered from. We have been here at the camp for 9 years and I now have two daughters and a son." Read more >

our story Adoption of Standard Operating Procedures to support women migrant workers survivors of gender-based violence image

Viet Nam: Survivor-centred services

Location Viet Nam Indonesia, the Philippines, Thailand

Women migrant workers face additional barriers in accessing essential services when they experience gender-based violence. Ensuring accessible, safe, survivor-centred services is key to the principle of “leave no one behind”. To be able to provide quality services, it is crucial to have gender-responsive policies and capacities to implement these policies. Therefore, strengthening the policies and the capacities of foreign service officials in providing survivor-centred services for women migrant workers has been identified as one of the strongest entry points. UN Women Regional Office has supported the governments in the region to use the operational guidelines on quality services and develop Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) that promote higher quality services from front-line workers for survivors of violence, including and especially women migrant workers.

In the Philippines, the Department of Foreign Affairs (DFA) has developed SOPs for referral mechanisms among the embassies, which are currently under review. The SOPs are expected to be guiding documents for foreign service officials to support Filipino migrants abroad. This is a result of the training organized for foreign service officials, as well as advocacy for survivor-centered and gender-responsive protocols in response to violence against women.

In Thailand, the Department of Women’s Affairs and Family Development, under the Ministry of Social Development and Human Security is drafting multi-disciplinary and national-level SOPs. In Indonesia, UN Women Regional Office continued its work with the Ministry of Manpower in developing SOPs and gender guidelines for implementing the Decree No. 294/2020 on the Implementation of Placement in the New Normal Period.

In Viet Nam, the government adopted four national-level SOPs for front-line workers.

The Vietnamese Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MOFA) adopted the “Standard Operating Procedures for Supporting Overseas Vietnamese Women Victims of Violence, Abuse, Sexual Harassment and Trafficking in Persons”. The SOPs are a practical tool to guide Vietnamese foreign service officials and diplomats, institutionalizing the trainings that have been organized since 2019 by UN Women. Thereby becoming a regular curriculum for newly appointed foreign service officials.

“Since MOFA staff and officials rotate regularly, these SOPs will support a consistent approach in supporting survivors of violence.” – A speaker from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs at the launch event in December 2022.

The Ministry of Justice in Viet Nam adopted the “Standard Operating Procedures for Front-Line Justice Officials on Providing Gender-Sensitive Legal Aid and Referral Support to Other Services for Survivors of Violence and Human Trafficking”. UN Women Regional Office supported the Ministry by organizing a series of consultations and with technical assistance. The SOPs are designed for legal aid officers in all provinces and relevant officials for providing legal aid support, including referrals to other essential services. The Ministry organized trainings to utilize the SOPs with legal aid officers.

The Ministry of Public Security of Viet Nam formalized coordinated quality service provisions for survivors of violence and trafficking in persons through the adoption of the “Standard Operating Procedures for Front-Line Public Security Officials on Providing Coordinated Support to Survivors of Violence and Human Trafficking”. UN Women provided technical advice on gender-sensitive, survivor-centred and migratory-inclusive service provisions and facilitated consultations with a wide range of stakeholders, including civil society and women’s organizations. The SOPs will be applied to the service provision of public security officials through trainings in 2023.

The Viet Nam Women’s Union, which plays a significant role in addressing violence against women through their shelters and resources for survivors, developed and adopted the “Standard Operating Procedures for Viet Nam Women’s Union Members to Provide Coordinated Support to Survivors of Violence”. The SOPs will be applied by the members of the Viet Nam Women’s Union across the country through trainings.

Additionally, six local-level referral mechanisms were established through SOPs, Memorandum of Understanding (related to referrals), or informal agreements in Cambodia, Indonesia, Myanmar and Thailand. The established referral mechanisms formalize and systematize coordinated service provision in response to violence against women, including women migrant workers. Through these efforts, women migrant workers could access reliable information on safe and fair labour migration, violence against women, available services through peer networks, civils society organizations and networks, and other stakeholders.

Further SOPs are being drafted and will be released in 2023 in the Philippines, Thailand, and Viet Nam. The adoption of these SOPs will support the governments in the region and relevant stakeholders in bolstering their laws to align more closely with normative frameworks and improve the quality of their services. This includes the adoption of rights-based and survivor-centred approaches in responses, improved service provisions for survivor protection and support, and greater clarity in roles and responsibilities of different stakeholders in the prevention and response to violence against women migrant workers.

Read more >

our story In South Africa, girls join forces to overcome adversity and drive change image

South Africa: Girls driving change

Location South Africa

The sounds of laughter, singing and clapping emanate from a small event space deep in Mamelodi township on the outskirts of Pretoria, South Africa. Inside, a group of girls are excitedly preparing to begin a group dialogue session. The participants, whose ages range from 15 to 25, have been brought together by their desire for change—and their belief that they can drive it themselves by speaking directly to powerful groups and decision-makers. This is the Young Women for Life (YWfL) movement. Read more >

our story Interview: “We reached over 800,000 people to urge them to report violence against women” image

Western Balkans and Türkiye: Reporting on violence

Location Western Balkans and Türkiye

The 2018 baseline study on Public Perceptions of Gender Equality and Violence against Women in Western Balkans and Turkey revealed that nearly one third of respondents in Kosovo* perceived domestic violence as a ‘normal’ part of any relationship. In order to promote a zero-tolerance approach to violence against women and girls (VAWG) and encourage reporting, the Kosovar Gender Studies Center implemented a behavioural change campaign entitled “Say something,” under the EU-funded regional programme “Implementing Norms, Changing Minds.” In this interview, Dafina Prekazi, Programme Manager for the Kosovar Gender Studies Center, reveals the campaign’s powerful impact and how responses to violence against women can be improved with everyone’s cooperation. Read more >

* For the European Union, this designation is without prejudice to positions on status, and is in line with UNSCR 1244/1999 and the International Court of Justice Opinion on the Kosovo declaration of independence. For UN Women, references to Kosovo shall be understood to be in the context of UN Security Council Resolution 1244 (1999).

our story María Nelsy Contreras Garzón: “El cuidado es trabajo y debe ser reconocido como tal”  image

Colombia: Care work

Location Colombia

María Nelsy Contreras Garzón es trabajadora del cuidado y hace poco más de un año se graduó de la secundaria. Sus estudios fueron postergados debido a las labores de cuidado que desde siempre priorizó en su familia. Ella es cuidadora de su madre de 75 años y de su hijo de 16 años, con quienes vive en el barrio Jerusalén Bellavista, en la localidad de Ciudad Bolívar, en Bogotá, Colombia. Leer más >

our story Nausori Market Women’s Accommodation Centre: A Safe and Accessible Place For Rural Women Vendors image

Fiji: Women’s accommodation centre

Location Fiji

Rural women vendors and farmers trading at Nausori Municipal Market will have a safe place to sleep at the new Nausori Market Women’s Accommodation Centre which was officially opened today by His Excellency General the Honourable David Hurley, AC DSC (Retd), Governor-General of the Commonwealth of Australia, and Fiji’s Minister for Commerce, Trade and Tourism, and Transport, and acting Minister for Local Government, Honorable Faiyaz Koya. 

The accommodation centre will provide a safe space for women who travel from the provinces of Rewa, Naitasiri, Tailevu and from as far as Rakiraki and Ba, to sell their produce at Nausori market. The centre will include a lift to ensure access for vendors with reduced mobility and can also be used as a training and meeting facility. Read more >

 

,

Key achievements

During the first year of its Strategic Plan 2022-2025, in collaboration with an expanded set of partners, UN Women worked to safeguard and advance the rights of women and girls across the humanitarian-development-peace nexus and achieved the following early results:

Image
Refugees_Woman and Family at Camp
women

including survivors of violence and internally-displaced women and refugees, accessed information, goods, resources and/or services through UN Women supported platforms and programmes in relation to livelihoods, financial services, social protection and legal aid

Image
VAW Physical_Shoulder Strike.svg
countries and territories

UN Women expanded work on preventing and responding to sexual violence in public and/or private spaces, with 31 countries and territories focusing on new multi-stakeholder initiatives on sexual harassment and adaptations to urban settings in 18 countries and territories

Download Data

Financial flows (expenses) in 2022 towards impact areas and systemic outcomes

Find out where UN Women's resources come from, where they go and how they are changing the lives of women and girls.

YEAR
TYPE
RESOURCE TYPE
REGION
Budget sources Where resources
come from
Recipient regions Where resources go Impact areas What resources are
spent on
Systemic outcomes Which results are
delivered
Download Data
4

Outcome indicators in 2022

SP_D_0.4.1
Number of countries where there has been an increase in the number of women who access services after experiencing violence or discrimination (CO)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNAIDS
sdg
UNFPA
Achievement against 2022 milestone
81%
2022 Result (annual) 29
2021
Baseline
28 28
2022
Milestone
36 36
Result
29 29
Of 54 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 29 had results reported: Afghanistan, Albania, Burundi, Cambodia, Colombia, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ethiopia, Indonesia, Kazakhstan, Kenya, Kiribati, Kosovo, Kyrgyzstan, Malawi, Mali, Mexico, Morocco, Mozambique, Niger, Pakistan, Papua New Guinea, Rwanda, Solomon Islands, Tajikistan, Tanzania, Timor-Leste, Vanuatu, Viet Nam, Yemen.
2023
Milestone
32 32
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
32 32
Result
- -
2025
Target
29 29
Result
- -
SP_D_0.4.2

The relevant SDG Target is to ‘Mobilize and significantly increase financial resources from all sources to conserve and sustainably use biodiversity and ecosystems’

SDG indicator 5.a.1 (a) Proportion of total agricultural population with ownership or secure rights over agricultural land, by sex; SDG indicator 5.a.1 (b) Share of women among owners or rights-bearers of agricultural land, by type of tenure (Desk Review)

Common indicators are those that appear verbatim the same in at least two entities' results frameworks and are drawn, where possible, directly from other globally agreed frameworks.

Common
sdg
FAO

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UN-HABITAT
SDG
sdg
Goal 5
No aggregate value
Please click this icon for detailed disaggregated reporting under this indicator.
Baseline
- -
Baseline reflects reported 2021 figures for 5.a.1(a) which represents the unweighted average of the latest data available from 32 countries
SP_D_0.4.3
Number of countries where multi-sectoral systems, strategies or programs are implemented to advance women’s equal access to and use of services, goods and/resources, including social protection (CO)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNICEF
Achievement against 2022 milestone
137%
2022 Result (annual) 41
2021
Baseline
27 27
2022
Milestone
30 30
Result
41 41
Of 52 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 41 had results reported: Afghanistan, Albania, Argentina, Caribbean MCO, Bolivia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Burundi, Cambodia, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Chile, China, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ecuador, Ethiopia, Fiji MCO, Georgia, Guatemala, Honduras, Indonesia, Jordan, Kiribati, Malawi, Mali, Mexico, Niger, Nigeria, Pakistan, Papua New Guinea, Rwanda, Sao Tome and Principe, Solomon Islands, Somalia, South Africa, Sri Lanka, Tanzania, Tonga, Türkiye, Vanuatu, Viet Nam.
2023
Milestone
30 30
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
31 31
Result
- -
2025
Target
30 30
Result
- -

Output indicators in 2022

SP_D_0.4.a
Number of institutions with strengthened capacities to improve the provision of essential services, goods and/or resources for women (CO, RO, HQ)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNAIDS
sdg
UNDP
sdg
UNFPA
sdg
UNICEF
sdg
WHO
Achievement against 2022 milestone
150%
2022 Result (annual) 1,581
2021
Baseline
814 814
2022
Milestone
892 892
Result
1,581 1,581
Of 56 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 53 had results reported: Albania, Argentina, Bolivia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Burundi, Cambodia, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Chile, China, Colombia, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ecuador, Egypt, El Salvador, Ethiopia, North Macedonia, Fiji MCO, Georgia, Haiti, Honduras, India, Iraq, Kazakhstan, Kenya, Kiribati, Kosovo, Kyrgyzstan, Lebanon, Liberia, Mexico, Morocco, Niger, Occupied Palestinian Territory, Pakistan, Papua New Guinea, Philippines, Moldova, Rwanda, Sao Tome and Principe, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Solomon Islands, South Africa, Sri Lanka, Tajikistan, Tonga, Türkiye, Vanuatu, Viet Nam, Yemen, Zimbabwe, Americas and the Caribbean. In addition to results reported by UN Women field offices (showing on the relevant country page), results achieved in countries and territories through the United Nations Trust Fund to End Violence against Women (UNTF) are included here in a non-duplicative manner for the following locations: Albania, Argentina, Armenia, Bangladesh, Belize, Bolivia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Burundi, Cambodia, Cameroon, Chad, Colombia, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, El Salvador, Eswatini, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guatemala, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Jordan, Kenya, Kosovo, Liberia, Madagascar, Malawi, Malaysia, Mexico, Mongolia, Nepal, Nigeria, Occupied Palestinian Territory, Pakistan, Peru, Philippines, Rwanda, Serbia, Somalia, South Africa, South Africa, South Africa, South Sudan, Tajikistan, Tunisia, Uganda, Viet Nam, Zimbabwe.
2023
Milestone
958 958
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
1,014 1,014
Result
- -
2025
Target
1,079 1,079
Result
- -
SP_D_0.4.b
Number of countries supported to develop and/or implement guidelines, protocols and standard operating procedures to strengthen EVAWG services in line with the Essential Services Package (CO)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNDP
sdg
UNFPA
sdg
UNICEF
sdg
WHO
Achievement against 2022 milestone
100%
2022 Result (annual) 31
2021
Baseline
35 35
2022
Milestone
31 31
Result
31 31
Of 39 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 31 had results reported: Argentina, Bolivia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Cambodia, Central African Republic, China, Côte d'Ivoire, Ecuador, El Salvador, Ethiopia, Fiji MCO, Georgia, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Kosovo, Mali, Morocco, Mozambique, Niger, Nigeria, Occupied Palestinian Territory, Pakistan, Moldova, Sierra Leone, Solomon Islands, Tanzania, Thailand, Timor-Leste, Tonga, Vanuatu.
2023
Milestone
29 29
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
23 23
Result
- -
2025
Target
24 24
Result
- -
SP_D_0.4.c
Number of women’s organizations with increased capacities to deliver and/or monitor the quality of services, resources and goods for women in humanitarian and development settings (CO, HQ)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNAIDS
sdg
UNFPA
Achievement against 2022 milestone
150%
2022 Result (annual) 2,465
2021
Baseline
790 790
2022
Milestone
959 959
Result
2,465 2,465
Of 53 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 48 had results reported: Afghanistan, Albania, Bangladesh, Brazil, Burundi, Cameroon, Central African Republic, Chile, China, Colombia, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ecuador, Ethiopia, Fiji MCO, Georgia, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Jordan, Kenya, Kiribati, Kosovo, Liberia, Libya, Mali, Morocco, Myanmar, Nepal, Niger, Nigeria, Philippines, Moldova, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Solomon Islands, Sudan, Tanzania, Thailand, Tonga, Türkiye, Uganda, Vanuatu, Viet Nam, Yemen. In addition to results reported by UN Women field offices (showing on the relevant country page), results achieved in countries and territories through the United Nations Trust Fund to End Violence against Women (UNTF) are included here in a non-duplicative manner for the following locations: Afghanistan, Albania, Argentina, Armenia, Bangladesh, Belize, Bolivia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Cambodia, Cameroon, Colombia, Costa Rica, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ecuador, El Salvador, Eswatini, Ethiopia, Fiji, Georgia, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, India, Iraq, Jordan, Kenya, Kosovo, Kyrgyzstan, Lebanon, Liberia, Madagascar, Malawi, Malaysia, Mexico, Mongolia, Morocco, Nepal, Nigeria, North Macedonia, Occupied Palestinian Territory, Pakistan, Peru, Philippines, Rwanda, Serbia, Sierra Leone, Somalia, South Africa, South Sudan, Sri Lanka, Tajikistan, Tunisia, Uganda, Zambia, Zimbabwe.
2023
Milestone
813 813
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
849 849
Result
- -
2025
Target
897 897
Result
- -
SP_D_0.4.d

This indicator has disaggregation in support of efforts to “leave no-one behind”. Please see further information on the Leave No One Behind (LNOB) page.

Number of women accessing information, goods, resources and/or services through UNW supported platforms and programs in humanitarian and development settings (CO, HQ)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNDP
sdg
UNFPA
sdg
UNICEF
sdg
WHO
Achievement against 2022 milestone
150%
2022 Result (annual) 5,097,176
2021
Baseline
887,864 887,864
2022
Milestone
892,303 892,303
Result
5,097,176 5,097,176
Of 56 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 52 had results reported: Afghanistan, Albania, Bangladesh, Caribbean MCO, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Burundi, Cameroon, Chile, China, Colombia, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ecuador, Egypt, El Salvador, Ethiopia, Georgia, Haiti, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Jordan, Kazakhstan, Kenya, Kosovo, Lebanon, Liberia, Mali, Mexico, Morocco, Mozambique, Myanmar, Nepal, Niger, Nigeria, Occupied Palestinian Territory, Moldova, Rwanda, Senegal, Somalia, South Africa, South Sudan, Sri Lanka, Sudan, Tanzania, Timor-Leste, Türkiye, Uganda, Ukraine, Viet Nam, Yemen, Zimbabwe. In addition to results reported by UN Women field offices (showing on the relevant country page), results achieved in countries and territories through the United Nations Trust Fund to End Violence against Women (UNTF) are included here in a non-duplicative manner for the following locations: Afghanistan, Albania, Argentina, Armenia, Azerbaijan, Bangladesh, Belize, Bolivia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Burundi, Cambodia, Cameroon, Chad, Colombia, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, El Salvador, Eswatini, Ethiopia, Georgia, Ghana, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Jordan, Kenya, Kosovo, Liberia, Madagascar, Madagascar, Malawi, Malaysia, Mexico, Mongolia, Nepal, Nigeria, North Macedonia, Pakistan, Paraguay, Peru, Philippines, Rwanda, South Africa.
2023
Milestone
896,764 896,764
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
905,731 905,731
Result
- -
2025
Target
914,788 914,788
Result
- -
SP_D_0.4.e
Number of countries with multi stakeholder initiatives in place to prevent and respond to sexual violence including sexual harassment in public and/or private spaces (CO, HQ)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNDP
sdg
UNFPA
sdg
UNICEF
sdg
WHO
Achievement against 2022 milestone
126%
2022 Result (annual) 34
2021
Baseline
37 37
2022
Milestone
27 27
Result
34 34
Of 40 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 34 had results reported: Albania, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Canada, Central African Republic, Côte d'Ivoire, Ecuador, Egypt, El Salvador, Ethiopia, Georgia, Honduras, Indonesia, Kenya, Kosovo, Malawi, Mali, Mexico, Montenegro, Morocco, Niger, Nigeria, North Macedonia, Rwanda, Senegal, Serbia, South Africa, Spain, Tanzania, Thailand, Türkiye, United States of America, United Kingdom, Viet Nam.
2023
Milestone
23 23
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
20 20
Result
- -
2025
Target
19 19
Result
- -
SP_D_0.4.f

This indicator has disaggregation in support of efforts to “leave no-one behind”. Please see further information on the Leave No One Behind (LNOB) page.

Number of people who have access to justice and the proportion of whom are women (CO, HQ)

Complementary indicators are identified as those in the results framework that are not repeated verbatim in the results framework of another United Nations entity, but are related or provide different but complementary lenses or insights into the same issue, high-level result and/or area of complementary work, such as a Sustainable Development Goal target.

Complementary
sdg
UNDP
Achievement against 2022 milestone
97%
2022 Result (annual) 51,909
2021
Baseline
46,402 46,402
2022
Milestone
53,491 53,491
Result
51,909 51,909
Of 18 countries/territories with reporting under this indicator for 2022, 12 had results reported: Albania, Central African Republic, Democratic Republic of Congo, Ethiopia, Haiti, Honduras, Kosovo, Nepal, Philippines, Rwanda, Senegal, Uganda. In addition to results reported by UN Women field offices (showing on the relevant country page), results achieved in countries and territories through the United Nations Trust Fund to End Violence against Women (UNTF) are included here in a non-duplicative manner for the following locations: Albania, Argentina, Armenia, Bangladesh, Bolivia, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Burundi, Cambodia, Cameroon, Chad, Colombia, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of Congo, El Salvador, Eswatini, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guatemala, Honduras, India, Indonesia, Iraq, Jordan, Kenya, Kosovo, Liberia, Malawi, Malaysia, Mexico, Mongolia, Nepal, Nigeria, Occupied Palestinian Territory, Pakistan, Peru, Philippines, Serbia, Somalia, South Africa, South Africa, South Sudan, Tajikistan, Tunisia, Uganda, Viet Nam, Zimbabwe.
2023
Milestone
51,740 51,740
Result
- -
2024
Milestone
53,006 53,006
Result
- -
2025
Target
61,091 61,091
Result
- -
Download Data
Disclaimer and notes
The boundaries and names shown and the designations used on this map do not imply official endorsement or acceptance by the United Nations.
References to Kosovo shall be understood to be in the context of United Nations Security Council resolution 1244 (1999).
Download Data