Now is the time to move forward with greater commitment than ever to ensuring that women and girls - and their sexual and reproductive health and rights - are at the center of U.S. policies at home and abroad.
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This is a no brainer public policy; there is no reason that the United States of America should not ratify this treaty as the world leader on national security and a defender of human rights.
This year I came up with the best Valentine's Day gift ever for my wife and daughter. It's inexpensive and, unlike a bouquet of flowers, should last b...
Much can be learned from the successful passage of the New START treaty. Here are seven lessons for policymakers to consider as they move forward.
Ws we think back on August 26, 1920, we should also look forward. We've come a long way towards achieving equality for women, but we are not yet there.
Why do women and girls continue to suffer discrimination and abuse? There is no easy answer.
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The Obama administration and the US Senate should make ratification of the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women a priority.
Although President Carter signed CEDAW in 1980, the treaty has never been sent to the full U.S. Senate for its advice and consent to ratification.
Based on decades of international work, we know that there will be no global peace or security until we secure every woman's right to a just and healthy life.
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