1. Children: Victims of Violence against Women

    08/12/2017

    Every year, 275 million children around the world are victims and witnesses of assault and abuse towards their mothers. Stress, stunted growth, eating disorders and even drug use and suicide are just some of the effects domestic abuse can have on children

  2. Gender Equality and Health

    05/12/2017

    Introduire une perspective de genre comme instrument de réduction des inégalités sociales en matière de santé

  3. A Silent “Colleague”: Violence against Women in the Workplace

    04/12/2017

    Beaucoup de femmes n’osent pas dénoncer leur agresseur de peur de perdre leur emploi ou par crainte des représailles

  4. School, a Place of Violence and to Prevent Violence

    30/11/2017

    Every year, an estimated 246 million children suffer school-related violence and girls are the first victims of these abusive situations

  5. A call to End Gender-based violence

    28/11/2017

    Dianova calls upon decision-makers to take the leadership in investing on, planning and implementing actions to end violence against women and girls

  6. Orange the World

    23/11/2017

    Press Release – Dianova encourages politicians, businesses and society to “orange the world” to eradicate violence against women

  7. Opioid Addiction Treatment: the Experience of Brightpoint Health

    18/11/2017

    Innovative Approaches to Expanding Access to Medication-Assisted Treatment in primary care and community settings for people with opioid use disorder

  8. The Real Reason Some People Become Addicted to Drugs

    14/11/2017

    Why do they do it? This is a question that friends and families often ask of those who are addicted

  9. An ethical dilemma for doctors: When is it OK to prescribe opioids?

    03/11/2017

    America’s opioid crisis is getting worse. The role of prescription opioids has both the medical establishment and the government justifiably worried

  10. Marsha B’s Speech to the UNGASS 1998

    01/11/2017

    We need to bring repressive drug policies to an end and to promote approaches grounded in human rights