اسبوع المرأة بجامعة الاحفاد للبنات – Women's Week
تبدأ اليوم 5 مارس 2008 وفي تمام السابعة مساءا فعاليات اسبوع المراة بجامعة الاحفاد للبنات، الذي يجئ في اطار الاحتفال بيوم المرأة العالمي، وظلت جامعة الاحفاد للبنات تحتفل بهذا اليوم منذ عدة سنين خلت ، ويجئ الاحتفال هذا العام متزامنا مع احتفال جامعة الاحفاد بمرور مائة عام علي تعليم المرأة في السودان 1907-2007 الذي بدأ منذ العام المنصرم بالعديد من الفعاليات كان ابرزها المؤتمر الاقليمي حول التعليم للجميع للعيش معا الذي انعقد من 4-6 ديسمبر 2007 بمباني الجامعة
سبق هذا الاسبوع المنافسات الرياضية التي جرت بين المدارس في كرة القدم والكرة الطائرة وتنس الطاولة
وسيجئ برنامج اليوم الاول كالاتي:
برنامج فعاليات اسبوع المرأة لعام 2008
تحت شعار"تعليم المرأةفي السودان :قرن جديد افق بعيد"
برنامج اليوم الاول
الرقم الفقرة المدرسة
1- القرأن الكريم علوم صحية
2- كورال الجامعة " نشيد الجامعة" علوم صحية
3 اغنية "قرن من النور" صيدلة
4 قصيدة باللغة الانجليزية وحدة اللغة الاتجليزية
5 اغنية باللغة الانجليزية وحدة اللغة الاتجليزية
6 فرجه احفاديه طالبات الاحفاد
7 نثر "نور" علوم صحية
8- عزف منفرد تنمية ريفية
9- مسرحية " البكجه" علم نفس
10 شعر المستحيل صيدلة
11 كورال باللغة الانجليزية طب
12 شعر بت بدري علوم صحية
13 قصيدة" سميحه" تنمية ريفية
14 كورال "ياصيدلة" صيدلة
15 اغنية "ضي المدن" علوم صحية
International Women's Day
During the International Women’s Year in 1975 United Nations has observed on 8 March as the International Women’s Day (IWD). Two years later in December 1977 the General Assembly adopted a Resolution proclaiming a United Nations Day for Women’s Rights and International Peace to be observed on any day of the year by member states in accordance with their historical and national traditions.
International Women’s Day is celebrated on 8 March every year under a global theme. The theme for this year is “Investing in Women and Girls”. This theme aims to act as a reminder for the commitment by governments in the Beijing Fourth World Conference on Women 1995, the Millennium Summit in 2000 and the International Conference on Financing Development 2002 which have all emphasized the following:
• “The significance of identifying and mobilizing funding from all sources and across all sectors.”
• “To ensure a systematic review on how women benefit from public sector expenditures, adjust budgets to ensure equality of access to public sector expenditures.”
• “That public budgeting shall be gender responsive.”
• “To ensure sufficient resources to be allocated to the national machineries for the advancement of women that can contribute to the implementation and monitoring of the Platform.” Why dedicate a day exclusively to the celebration of the Women’s Day? The General Assembly cited a few reasons:
1. A reminder that securing peace and social progress and the full enjoyment of human rights and fundamental freedoms require the active participation, equality and development of women.
2. To acknowledge the contribution of women to the strengthening of international peace and security.
3. To review how far women have come in their struggle for equality, peace and evelopment.
It is also an opportunity to unite, network and mobilize for meaningful change.
4. The IWD in itself is an instance commemorating how NGO initiatives can be taken up and developed by the UN resulting in a massive mobilization process. Historically the initiative
for the IWD came from Women’s International Democratic Federation (WIDF) and another
NGO observer backed the proposal which led finally to the adoption of the General Assembly
Resolution. Proclamation of an International Day for Women came at a time when many other factors were converging in the same direction. Women’s role in the development of the
countries were recognized. Now everyone understands the potential of a UN system for the advancement of women’s aims and aspirations. The significance of the Day is not comparable with UN Conferences that could not integrate a gender perspective prior to 1970s.
Consequently, IWD became a framework for further pushing women issues for which it has succeeded beyond expectations.
UN Conferences on Women following 1975:
1. The 1975 World Conference of the International Women’s Year in Mexico City: The first ever global inter-governmental conference specifically organized to address world issues from a gender perspective. 113 out of 133 delegations were headed by women, and 73% of the participants were women. In accordance to Mexico World Conference, the General Assembly endorsed the Declaration of Mexico and the World Plan of Action proclaiming
the years 1976-1985 as the United Nations Decade for Women.
2. The Copenhagen (Denmark) Mid Decade Conference
1980: It examined the experiences gained, the obstacles and challenges encountered and the way forward (A Five year Evaluation).
3. The Nairobi Forward Looking Strategies 1985:
This conference constituted a landmark of evaluating the UN Decade for Women. It put forward a comprehensive set of strategies for advancing the status of women world-wide. The strategies reinforced that Peace is promoted by equality of the sexes, economic equality and the universal enjoyment of basic human rights and fundamental freedoms. Its enjoyment by all requires that women are enabled to exercise their right to participate on equal footing with men in all spheres of the political, economic and social life of their respective countries, particularly in the decision-making process, while exercising their right to freedom of pinion,
expression, information and association in the promotion of international peace and co-operation.
4. UN Conference on Environment and Development
(UNCED) Rio de Janeiro, 3-14 June 1992. Also known as Earth Summit; Women NGOs built an alliance to add women’s agenda in the conference. Of the thematic issues stated:
- Women have a vital role in environmental management and development.
- Peace, development and environmental protection are interdependent and indivisible.
5. World Conference on Human Rights (WCHR)
Vienna, 1425 June 1993 where the Vienne Declaration states that “(T)he human rights of women and of the girl-child are an inalienable, integral and indivisible part of universal human rights.
6. International Conference on Population and
Development (ICPD), Cairo, 5-13 September 1994, where it is stated that the empowerment and autonomy of women and the improvement of their political, social, economic and health status is a highly important end in itself. It is essential for the achievement of sustainable development.
7. World Summit for Social Development
(WSSD) Copenhagen, 6-12 March 1995, where governments reached a new consensus on the need to put people at the center of development. The Social Summit was the largest gathering ever of world leaders at that time. It pledged to make the conquest of poverty, the goal of full employment and the fostering of social integration overriding objectives of development. Five years on, they reconvened in Geneva in June 2000, to review what has been achieved and to commit themselves to new initiatives.
8. Fourth World Conference on Women (FWCW),
Beijing, 4-15 September 1995, where Beijing Platform for Action enumerated 12 critical areas of concern that need to be addressed by countries in accordance with specific actions.
9. Second UN Conference on Human Settlements
(HABITAT II), Istanbul 4-15 June 1996. The Conference addressed human settlements issues in the context of sustainable development. The Conference’s two main themes were “Adequate shelter for all” and “Sustainable human settlements development in an urbanizing world”.
10. World Food Summit (WFS), Rome, 13-17 November 1996, where the ######### of States and Governments committed themselves to ensure an enabling political, social, and economic environment designed to create the best conditions for the eradication of poverty and for durable peace, based on full and equal participation of women and men, which is most conducive to achieving sustainable food security for all. Also to implement policies aimed at eradicating poverty and inequality and improving physical and economic access by all, at all times, to sufficient, nutritionally adequate and safe food and its effective utilization.
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