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case study

Bolivia's socio-economic situation has shown a favourable improvement in recent years. However, the country still has high levels of poverty and social inequality, particularly in rural areas. This situation particularly affects rural women, who suffer from a lack of services and job opportunities because of their isolation. Women’s participation in the labour market is very low; they usually work in informal economic activities and have low technical qualifications. In 2009, 63 per cent

of women were family workers or apprentices without pay, while 24.6 per cent were self-employed workers. Only 9 per cent of women were formally employed and therefore entitled to receive social benefits. Generally, women acquire their training at home, under their mothers’ supervision. In that sense, their economic activity is almost an extension of their domestic work.
case-study2

The goal of the “Mainstreaming environmental governance: linking local and national action programme in Bosnia and Herzegovina” (the Programme) was to boost local management of environmental resources and service delivery by improving environmental governance and developing replicable models for environmental planning. In particular, a multi-pronged approach was chosen to target various stakeholders differently, with a heavy emphasis on the following sub-sectors: energy efficiency (EE), renewable energy sources (RES) and public buildings. The Programme gave grants to municipalities to implement EE/RES projects and highlighted that several smaller-scale projects can have a greater impact as they allow for a decentralization of the benefits (energy savings, health improvements, local economic growth, “green jobs”, awareness-raising, etc.) to be spread across the country.

case-study3

At the beginning of the “enhancing access to and provision of water services with the active participation of the poor programme” (the Programme), some 16 million people in the Philippines did not have access to safe drinking water. The Programme improved delivery of water to 122,000 households by encouraging investment in services for poor communities, increasing local capacities to develop, operate and manage water supply utilities and supporting communications campaigns advocating for "water for all." The Programme supported community-based initiatives to enhance and establish the sustainable delivery of water in depressed communities in five regions. It focused on increasing the capacity of local duty bearers and stakeholders, particularly women, to demand and sustain the delivery of services.

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