Poverty pathways: ethnic minority women’s livelihoods by zohra moosa with Jessica Woodroffe, looks at why ethnic minority women as a group experience considerably higher rates of poverty than White women in the UK.
The report was published by the Fawcett Society and Oxfam with the support of the Calouste Gulbenkian Foundation in June 2009.
‘Getting Away With Murder. Disabled people’s experiences of hate crime in the UK’ was published by Disability Now, the UK’s Disabled People’s Council and Scope in 2008.
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On 7 July 2009, the All Party Parliamentary Groups on Carers; Dementia; Disability; Equalities; Ageing and Older People; and Social Care held a Joint APPG meeting on the Green Paper on Adult Social Care.
Click here for edited transcript of meeting
On 10 June 2009, the All Party Parliamentary Groups on Equalities, Children and Children in Wales held a joint meeting to discuss ‘Children and young people and the age equality provisions in the Equality Bill’.
Click here for note of meeting
Click here for presentation by Mike Lindsay, Children’s Rights Alliance for England
Click here for presentation by Jenny Thomas, Children’s Rights Information Network
Click here for presentation by Claire Hubberstey, The Children’s Society
Click here for presentation by Sheila Wild, Equality and Human Rights Commission
Click here for presentation on Young Equals campaign
Click here for presentation by Jessica
The report of the Equality and Human Rights Commission’s Human Rights Inquiry was published on 15 June 2009.
The Human Rights Inquiry was launched in April 2008, under the Commission’s statutory powers, to find out how human rights work in Britain. In addition to traditional in-depth research, public polling and focus group work, the Commission convened a series of public evidence sessions to hear from witnesses.
According to an Ipsos MORI survey of almost 2,000 adults commissioned as part of the Inquiry, 84 per cent of people said they wanted human rights enshrined in the law for themselves and their families and 81 per cent of people saw human rights as important to creating a fairer society.
In the first major study into how far public sector authorities have adopted a rights based approach to delivering services, the Inquiry found that where human rights were put at the heart of the delivery of public services, they delivered successful results.
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