Research

Infographic: 4 reasons women struggle to access justice in tech-based VAW

By APC WRP (March 2015, Association for Progressive Communications )

Did you know that less than half of reported cases of technology-based violence against women (VAW) are investigated by the authorities? Check this infographic to know more about our “From impunity to justice: Exploring corporate and legal remedies for technology-related violence against women” research findings.

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Infographic: Mapping technology-based violence against women - Take Back the Tech! top 8 findings

By APC WRP (March 2015, Association for Progressive Communications )

Did you know that women between 18-30 years old (and younger) are the ones most vulnerable online? And did you know that the majority (40%) of cases are perpetrated by someone known to the survivor? Check out this infographic that draws on the 1126 cases reported on the Take Back the Tech! online map from 2012 to 2014.

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From impunity to justice: Improving corporate policies to end technology-related violence against women

By Rima Athar (author) and Richa Kaul Padte (editor) for the "End violence: women's rights and safety online" project (March 2015, Association for Progressive Communications )

Between April 2013 and June 2014, the Association for Progressive Communications (APC) carried out a multi-country research project entitled “Ending violence: Women’s rights and safety online”. The project explored the adequacy and effectiveness of domestic legal remedies and corporate policies/redress mechanisms to address the issue of technology-related violence against women (VAW).

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From impunity to justice: Domestic legal remedies for cases of technology-related violence against women

By Women’s Legal and Human Rights Bureau, Inc. for the "End violence: Women´s rights and safety online" project (March 2015, Association for Progressive Communications )

The present research seeks to examine the availability and effectiveness of existing domestic legal remedies for survivors of technology-related VAW to access justice and to prevent such violence from occurring. This research was carried out between April 2013 and June 2014 by the Association for Progressive Communications (APC) as part of a multi-country project entitled “Ending violence: Women’s rights and safety online”.

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From impunity to justice: Domestic legal remedies for cases of technology-related violence against women - Summary

By Women’s Legal and Human Rights Bureau, Inc. (author) and Richa Kaul Padte (editor) for APC's "End violence: Women's rights and safety online" project (March 2015, Association for Progressive Communications )

This is a summary of the research report “From impunity to justice: Domestic legal remedies for cases of technology-related violence against women”, by the Women’s Legal and Human Rights Bureau. This summary was prepared by Richa Kaul Padte. The present report seeks to examine existing domestic legal remedies for survivors of technology-related violence against women (VAW) to access justice.

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From impunity to justice: Improving corporate policies to end technology-related violence against women - Summary

By Rima Athar for the "End violence: women's rights and safety online" project (February 2015, Association for Progressive Communications )

The present report explores women’s experiences of and demands for corporate accountability in cases of technology-related violence against women (VAW) as highlighted by the Association for Progressive Communications (APC) seven-country research initiative, “End violence: Women’s rights and safety online”, conducted in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Colombia, the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), Kenya, Mexico, Pakistan and the Philippines. Here, in-depth case studies on survivors’ experiences, their attempts to access justice, reviews of corporate policies, and interviews with public policy representatives have been evaluated with reference to: a) national telephony companies, b) social media and networking platforms, and c) pornography websites. A total of 24 case studies were documented across the seven countries, and the policies of 22 companies were reviewed.

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Good questions on technology-related violence

By Namita Malhotra for APC's "End violence: Women's rights and safety online" project (January 2015, APC )

Between April 2013 and June 2014, the Association for Progressive Communications (APC) carried out its multi-country research exploring the adequacy and effectiveness of domestic legal remedies and corporate policies/redress mechanisms to address the issue of technology-related violence against women (VAW). This paper written by Namita Malhotra draws heavily on the final research reports from that project.

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Cases on women’s experiences of technology-related VAW and their access justice

By APC (January 2015, APC )

The case summaries are based on in-depth case studies mapping women’s experiences of technology-related VAW and their attempts to access justice either through domestic legal remedy or corporate grievance mechanisms. The original case studies were documented as part of the Association for Progressive Communication’s (APC) seven-country research initiative, “From impunity to justice: Exploring corporate and legal remedies for technology-related violence against women”, conducted in Bosnia and Herzegovina, Colombia, the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), Kenya, Mexico, Pakistan and the Philippines.

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Online mapping to end sexual, domestic violence: Report on research in the Republic of Congo

By Sylvie Niombo (November 2014, )
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Use of ICTs to improve access to justice and health for women and children victims of sexual and domestic violence in the Republic of Congo. A Survey Report

By Sylvie Niombo and Romeo Mbengou (November 2014, APC and AZUR Développement )

This survey, conducted in Pointe-Noire and Nkayi, has enabled the identification of the recurrent forms of violence to which women are subject in these two towns; the identification of the obstacles to access to justice and health; an inventory of the use of information and communication technologies in fighting violence against women; and the proposal of recommendations for civil society, partners, donors and the Ministry for the Promotion of Women and Women’s Integration in Development as well as town councils. The results of the survey will certainly contribute towards actions by civil society and various stakeholders involved in the response to sexual and domestic violence in the Republic of Congo.

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