UN Women’s MoU with BlackRock
Posted on August 13th, 2022

global campaign,

To: Sima Sami Bahous, UN Women Executive Director,
Åsa Regnér, UN Women Deputy Executive Director for Policy, Programme, Civil Society and Intergovernmental Support; Anita Bhatia, Deputy Executive Director for UN Coordination, Partnerships, Resources and Sustainability

Subject: UN Women’s MoU with BlackRock

Dear Ms Bahous, Ms Regnér, Ms Bhatia,

We write to you on behalf of the undersigned feminist organizations, networks, constituencies and individuals, all of whom are committed to ensuring that the United Nations delivers on international agreements on gender equality, SDG 5 and women’s human rights. We are dismayed to hear that on May 25th, 2022, UN Women announced that it signed a Memorandum of Understanding with BlackRock, Inc. to cooperate in promoting the growth of gender lens investing”. The declaration is dissonant, in view of BlackRock’s well-known record of prioritizing profits over human rights or environmental integrity, to a degree that meets precisely the Secretary-General’s characterisation of ‘morally bankrupt’ global finance institutions as being amongst the chief threats to human equality and planetary integrity. Gendered historical and structural inequalities ensure that women and people who face multiple and intersecting forms of discrimination are the ones who suffer the harshest consequences of the social, economic, ecological and political impact of the work of asset management firms that concentrate the world’s wealth into investments in fossil fuels, military and civilian weapons, and sovereign debt. In a time of climate, environmental, health, political and economic crises, a partnership with an entity that is actively undermining international commitments to advance sustainable development, is a serious aberration. It departs from the human rights principles of the UN, from the SDGs priorities of building equality, peace, and sustainable development, and from UN Women’s mandate to promote gender equality.
Civil society watchdog groups consistently identify BlackRock as among the worst performers on corporate accountability. Its climate and socially-destructive investments — particularly significant in impact because of the massive component they represent of BlackRock’s portfolio — have been called out by activists, including Indigenous leaders. Aware of the optics, BlackRock has attempted to ‘greenwash’ itself by acknowledging the seriousness of
climate change – in a move that the New York Times has condemned as ‘climate hypocrisy’ that is intentionally misleading; worse than climate denial.
The recently-announced partnership with UN Women suggests that UN Women has been recruited to BlackRock’s image-cleansing efforts – this time it is seeking to ‘pinkwash’ itself. It is hard to reach any other conclusion from the May 25 press release. A joint interest in ‘gender lens investment’ is offered to explain the partnership with no explanation of what this means, nor why BlackRock is the best interlocutor for this effort, nor whether it would require BlackRock to divest from the many industries it supports that exacerbate gender inequality (through, for instance, gendered job segregation and segmentation, gendered pay gaps, let alone gender-specific impacts of small arms proliferation and ecological destruction). If this is a ‘partnership’, it looks like it works in just one direction. It gives BlackRock a veneer of feminist approval that it clearly does not merit. Given BlackRock’s phenomenal size and influence (reportedly managing ten trillion USD) in assets, it is not unreasonable to assert that this UN Women partnership also gives a feminist imprimateur to the version of neoliberal global capitalism that is condemned by the SG. This crisis-prone speculation-based capitalism, spawning grotesque income inequalities, has also been linked to misogynistic neo-populism and entrenched poverty for many women, particularly those from ethnic or racial minorities, marginalized sexualities, and female-headed households.
To substantiate our concerns, we list here just a few examples of BlackRock practices of extreme concern that directly contradict feminist social and economic change agendas:
Fossil fuels
In 2021, contradicting declarations that BlackRock would divest from fossil fuels (it is one of the world’s biggest investors in the world’s dirtiest fossil fuel companies), it put $85bn of assets managed into coal companies, including those seeking to identify and exploit new coal assets, breaching the decisive climate action required by the Paris Agreement. The Working Group III report, Climate Change 2022: Mitigation of Climate Change” by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, released on 4 April 2022, highlighted the need for a dramatic shift away from fossil-fuels, gas and coal-based economies. Just one month later, UN Women’s partnership with BlackRock was announced, with no reference to BlackRock’s massive fossil fuel portfolio, nor of the differentiated impacts the environmental crises have on the human rights of women and other marginalized groups who face multiple and intersecting forms of discrimination.
In a wider manner, BlackRock also invests in projects that are harmful to environmental integrity as a whole. For instance, BlackRock is a major investor in deforestation projects, destroying the tropical rainforests to invest in palm oil plantations in Papua New Guinea, while human rights abuses have been documented in parallel.
External private debt
BlackRock is the leading known holder of external private debt in the global South. In Zambia, it is the largest private bondholder, but it refused a request by Zambia to suspend debt payments in 2020 and has not offered to restructure the debt. BlackRock’s holdings of Zambia’s bonds were $220 million as of February 2022, over half of which were purchased during the high stress first 18 months of the COVID-19 pandemic. It could make a 110% profit on this debt, if it is fully paid. Meanwhile, cuts planned by the government of Zambia in 2022–26 are equivalent to five times its annual health budget, putting women and other marginalized groups at risk as they depend on public health services and also form a large portion of frontline health workers.
Private creditors such as Blackrock and Ashmore hold 47% of Sri Lanka’s debt via bonds that were issued post Sri Lanka’s civil war; the bondholder, Hamilton Reserve Bank, has sued Sri Lanka in the state of New York for the full payment of principal and interest, as it considers that the recent debt default has been orchestrated by the government. New York State’s legislature recently passed a bill to ensure that private creditors can’t use courts to get better settlements than bilateral government creditors. Blackrock is now part of a bondholder group that is negotiating a restructuring with the Sri Lankan government. Sri Lanka is currently in a severe crisis, with food shortages and fuel rationing, both of which impact women and girls disproportionately, with women and other marginalized groups experiencing job losses first. This takes place in a context where male household members’ food and health needs tend to be prioritized, while care and domestic work burdens increase.
Labor rights
BlackRock has voted against every single shareholder resolution relating to labor rights where it has shareholdings, including resolutions relating to corporate accountability for sexual harassment and closing the gender pay gap as well as against 47% of climate resolutions. In contrast, it has voted for every resolution that the Committee for Workers Capital (the global committee representing workers interests in pension funds), has advised voting against. BlackRock has investments where child labour has been exposed.
Through its investment strategies, BlackRock is also a major supporter of the military industrial complex. It has major investments with civilian gun manufacturers such as Smith and Wesson and Sturm, Ruger, & Company (which produces the Ruger mini-semi automatic 14 rifle among other weapons). It has holdings in Lockheed Martin, General Dynamics, Raytheon, Boeing, and Northrop Grumman (these are identified by the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI) as among the largest weapons sales companies globally), Axon (which produces tasers), and Elbit (which provides logistical support for weapons delivery). High level executives in BlackRock serve on the corporate boards of various military suppliers and vice versa. These investments build a gruesome connection
between BlackRock and wartime violence and displacement, which have severe and highly gendered consequences, as well as with civilian gun deaths and the militarization of the police.
UN Women’s mandate includes a focus on building sustainable peace” and working to prevent armed conflicts, as well as a central concern with ending the global pandemic of violence against women, violence that is significantly amplified by small arms proliferation. For UN Women to partner with a corporation that is so extensively involved in profiting from militarism seems contradictory at best, and potentially highly damaging to its credibility in the Women Peace and Security arena.
Moving forward:
Rescind the BlackRock partnership, set standards for future private sector partnerships, involve feminist civil society in UN Women governance
The partnership between BlackRock and UN Women presents serious and potentially irreparable risks to UN Women’s reputation. It gives UN Women the job of sanitizing the reputation of an asset management institution whose investments have contributed to some degree to climate catastrophe, the economic immiseration of women and other groups marginalized because of sexuality, gender, race, and class, and the proliferation of weapons and by association, the increased recourse to political violence in unstable politics. To see the world’s leading institution for the defense of women’s rights in league with an enabler of patriarchal dominance, violence, and ecological collapse, with not a word directed to critiquing or reforming BlackRock, could spell the end of UN Women’s credibility as a gender equality institution.
We urge UN Women immediately to rescind and repudiate this partnership, to honor its mandate to promote the highest standards of human rights, gender equality, environmental integrity and the wellbeing of people, as outlined in the SDGs targets. We are aware that Member States are not fulfilling their financial commitments to fund the UN, or, even worse, orienting their contributions to serve narrow political purposes. This is a driver of the corporate capture of the UN, weakening its capacity to face the multilateral crises of our times. UN Women has made attempts in the past to partner with the private sector, with companies such as Uber or Coca Cola, with poor results. Other parts of the UN have been tempted to do the same; OHCHR for instance, made an agreement with Microsoft. These efforts have failed to deliver either for the UN or for the populations they ostensibly serve.
In a larger manner, the trend of a corporate capture of the UN is largely seen in the Secretary-General’s Our Common Agenda, which places priority on a networked multilateralism” with several multi-stakeholder proposals. Although more stakeholders participate in various processes, responsibility of governance and accountability to advancing the goals of the UN
must remain with Member States. While the UN welcomes private donors, their influence is carried to shape program priorities. Multistakeholderism and networked multilateralism assert duty bearers, rights holders, and corporate interests are all equal stakeholders and in doing so, obscures the power imbalances that exist among these groups. Corporations, unlike governments, are accountable to their shareholders with a view to increase profit. This, in many cases, is directly in conflict with the transformation needed to protect people and the planet. One example of this in Our Common Agenda is the proposal for a multistakeholder digital technology track in preparation for the 2023 Summit for the Future to agree on a Global Digital Compact to be informed by the existing High Level Panel of Experts on Digital Cooperation, co-chaired by Melinda Gates and Jack Ma – two members of the corporate sector that have conflicting interests with the public good. How can global corporations be trusted to recommend the strict regulation needed of digital technologies?
The UN should not need to be reminded of its mandate by observers. Its governance systems should incorporate civil society leaders to help prevent these mistakes. For this reason, we recommend that feminist organizations should have formal seats in UN’s advisory groups and leadership (including to its Executive Board).
It is essential and urgent that across the United Nations System, as entities turn to the private sector for funding and services, standards are set for transparency and accountability, based on human rights principles and aligned with the UN’s normative goals and standards. Moreover, all partnerships should be underpinned by an understanding of the UN as the primary duty bearer internationally, and Member States as duty bearers first and foremost. Any partner whose operations undermine human rights and planetary integrity is inherently in conflict with the interests and mission of the United Nations at large.
In solidarity,

  1. #Whispers
  2. Abibinsroma Foundation
  4. ACTG
  5. ActionAid France
  6. ActionAid International
  7. ActionAid Cambodia
  8. Actionaid Senegal
  9. ActionAid Tanzania
  10. Adéquations
  11. African Centre for Biodiversity
  12. African Forum and Network on Debt and Development (AFRODAD)
  13. African Women’s Development and Communication Network (FEMNET)
  14. Agroecology Research Action Collective
  15. Aid/Watch
  16. Aidos
  17. AIDS-Free World
  18. Akina Mama wa Afrika
  19. Alliance for Future Generations – Fiji
  20. Almena Cooperativa Feminista,SCCL
  21. AMECE
  22. American Jewish World Service
  23. Amigos da Terra Brasil /Friends of the Earth Brazil
  24. ANND
  25. Asia Development Alliance
  26. Asia Indigenous Women’s Network
  27. Asia Indigenous Peoples Network on Extractive Industries and Energy
  28. Asia Pacific Forum on Women, Law and Development (APWLD)
  29. Asia Pacific Women’s Watch (APWW)
  30. Asociacion Ciudadana por los Derechos Humanos
  32. Associació de Drets Sexuals i Reproductius
  33. Association Equality – Wardah Boutros
  34. Association for Middle East Women’s Studies (AMEWS)
  35. Association For Promotion Sustainable Development
  36. Association Jeunes Agriculteurs (AJA)
  37. Association of Women of Southern Europe AFEM
  38. Association pour la Conservation et la Protection des Ecosystèmes des Lacs et l”Agriculture Durable
  39. Australian Food Sovereignty Alliance
  40. Avtonomi Akadimia
  41. AWID (Association for Women’s Rights in Development)
  42. Bangladesh Indigenous Women’s Network
  43. Bangladesh Nari Progati Sangha (BNPS)
  44. Bangladesh Unnayan Parishad
  45. Barguna nari Jagoran kormochuchi JAGO NARI
  46. Beautiful Hearts Against Sexual Violence NGO
  47. Beijing-SDG 5 Facilitating Group
  48. Beyond Beijing Committee Nepal
  49. BIMBA Inc.
  50. Biowatch South Africa
  51. Biswas Nepal
  52. Black Sea Women’s Club
  53. Bootblack
  54. Bretton Woods Project
  55. Campaign of Campaigns
  56. Canadian Voice of Women for Peace
  57. CCFD-Terre Solidaire
  58. Centre des Dames Mouride (CDM)
  59. Center for Advancement of Public Policy
  60. Center for Climate Change & Sustainable Development (3CSD)
  61. Center for Legislative Development
  62. Center for Women’s Global Leadership
  63. CENWOR – Centre for Women’s Research
  64. Chirapaq, Center of Inidgenous Cultures of Peru and Continental Network of Indigenous Women of the Americas- ECMIA
  65. CHOICE for Youth and Sexuality
  66. CIEDUR
  67. Civil Society FfD Group
  68. Civil Society SDGs Campaign GCAP Zambia
  69. Climate Families NYC
  70. CLRA
  71. CNCD-11.11.11
  72. Citizen News Service (CNS)
  73. Coastal Development Partnership
  74. Comité de América Latina y el Caribe para la Defensa de los Derechos de las Mujeres CLADEM
  76. Community Development Services (CDS)
  77. Community Initiatives for Development in Pakistan
  78. Confédération paysanne
  79. Congregation of Our Lady of Charity of the Good Shepherd
  80. Consumidores Conscientes
  81. Coordinadora de la Mujer
  82. Corporate Europe Observatory
  83. CREA
  84. Creación Positiva
  85. CSO Youth FfD Constituency
  86. Cultivate!
  87. Czech Social Watch Coalition
  88. Development Alternatives with Women for a New Era (DAWN)
  89. Debt Justice Norway
  90. Debt Justice UK
  92. Dhaatri Trust
  93. Diálogo 2000-Jubileo Sur Argentina
  94. Diverse Voices and Action (DIVA) for Equality
  95. Dones No Estàndards
  96. Eategrity
  97. Ecojustice Ireland Community Interest Company
  98. Ekumenická akademie (Ecumenical Academy)
  99. Ekvilib Institute
  100. Elige Red de Jóvenes por los Derechos Sexuales y Reproductivos, A. C.
  103. EnGen Collaborative
  104. Environmental Rights Action/Friends of the Earth Nigeria
  105. Equidad de Género: Ciudadanía, Trabajo y Familia
  106. ERA – LGBTI Equal Rights Association for Western Balkans and Turkey
  107. Eurodad – European Network on Debt and Development
  109. Feminist Dalit Organization
  110. Feministas en Holanda
  111. FIAN International
  112. FIAN Belgium
  113. FIAN Germany
  114. FIAN Switzerland
  115. Financial Transparency Coalition
  116. Focus Association for Sustainable Development
  117. Focus on the Global South
  118. Fokupers (Forum Komunikasaun ba Feto Timor Lorosa’e)
  119. FOKUS – Forum for Women and Development
  120. Fondation Eboko
  121. Food Sovereignty Alliance, India
  123. Forum for Equitable Development
  124. Fós Feminista
  125. Franciscans International
  126. Fresh Eyes
  127. Friends of the Earth Africa
  128. Friends of The Earth Australia
  129. Friends of the Earth International
  130. Friends of the Earth US
  132. Fundacion Arcoiris por el respeto a la diversidad sexual
  133. Fundacion para Estudio e investigacion de la Mujer
  134. Fundeps
  136. Gender and Development in Practice (GADIP)
  137. GCAP Italia
  138. Gender Action
  139. Gender and Development for Cambodia
  140. Gender and Development Network (GADN)
  141. Gender at Work
  142. GenderCC SA
  143. GESTOS
  144. Global Alliance for Tax Justice
  145. Global Alliance for Tax Justice, Tax and Gender Working Group
  146. Global Call to Action Against Poverty (GCAP)
  147. Global Forest Coalition
  148. Global Initiative for Economic, Social and Cultural Rights
  149. Global Justice Now
  151. Global Migration and Health Initiative
  152. Global Network of Sex Work Projects
  153. Global Social Justice
  154. Global Women’s Institute
  155. Good Citizenry
  156. Good Health Community Programmes
  157. Gramya Resource Centre for Women
  158. Grassroots Global Justice Alliance
  159. Green Advocates International (Liberia)
  160. GroundWork Trust
  161. Haki Nawiri Afrika
  162. Haldane Society of Socialist Lawyers
  163. Halley Movement Coaliion
  164. Health and Environment Justice Support (HEJSupport)
  165. Heñói – Centro de Estudios y Promoción de la Democracia, los Derechos Humanos yla Sostenibilidad Socio-ambiental
  166. Himalayan Community Resource Development Center
  167. Hope for Kenya Slum Adolescents Initiative
  168. Housing and Land Rights Network – Habitat International Coalition (HIC-HLRN)
  169. Human Rights Focus Pakistan (HRFP)
  170. IBON International
  171. ICW-CIF
  172. ILGA Asia
  173. ILGA World
  174. Indian Christian Women’s Movement
  175. Indian Confederation of Indigenous and Tribal Peoples North East Zone (ICITP-NEZ)
  176. Indigenous Environmental Network
  177. Indigenous Women Empowerment Network
  178. Indigenous Women’s Network of Thailand (IWNT)
  179. Indigenous Youth Exchange Africa
  180. Iniciativas para la Mujer Oaxaqueña
  181. Initiative for Right View (IRV)
  182. Institut Vinetum so.p.Etri group
  183. Institute for Agriculture and Trade Policy
  184. Institute for International Women’s Rights Manitoba
  185. Instituto de Ciencia y Tecnología Regional (ICTER)
  186. Integrated Social Development Effort (ISDE) Bangladesh
  187. International Accountability Project
  188. International Federation of Business and Professional Women
  189. International IPMSDL
  190. International Service for Human Rights
  191. International Women’s Rights Action Watch Asia Pacific
  192. Ipas Ethiopia
  193. Ipas
  194. IPPF
  195. IWDA
  197. Justiça Ambiental – JA!
  198. Justice Institute Guyana
  199. Keepers of the Circle
  200. Khpal Kore Organization
  201. Kolektiv Z
  202. Kopila-Nepal
  203. KOTHOWAIN (Vulnerable Peoples Development Organization) Bandarban Hill Tract, BANGLADESH
  204. KULU-Women and Development (KULU)
  205. L’ Associacio de Drets Sexuals i Reproductius
  206. Ladlad Caraga Inc
  207. Landless Peoples Movement SA
  208. LASNET (Latino American Solidarity Network)
  210. La Via Campesina
  211. Les Amis de la Terre Togo
  212. Let’s Do It Kenya
  213. Like Mountains
  214. Lithuanian NGDO Platform
  215. Lumiere Synergie pour le Developpement
  216. Ma’al Center for Consultations,Training and Human Development
  217. Madhira Institute
  218. MAELA México
  219. Main_Network
  220. Major Group for Children and Youth
  221. MAKAAM
  222. Marie-Schlei-Verein e. V.
  223. Mazingira Institute
  224. Mecanismo Sicuedad Civil CEPAL
  225. MenEngage Global Alliance
  226. MY World Mexico
  227. MYSU- Mujer y Salud en Uruguay
  228. Nagorik Uddyog
  229. National Campaign for Sustainable Development Nepal
  230. National Campaign on Dalit Human Rights
  231. National Council of Women of Canada
  232. National Indigenous Women Forum
  233. Nawi Collective
  234. NeverEndingFood Permaculture
  235. New Hope For The Poor
  236. Fiji Women Rights Movement (FWRM)
  237. NGO Forum on ADB
  238. Nigerian Women Agro Allied Farmers Association
  239. North-East Affected Area Development Society (NEADS)
  240. EnrDHadas – Tejiendo feminismos por el Mundo
  241. observatorio universitario de seguridad alimentaria y nutricional del estado de guanajuato (OUSANEG)
  242. Action for youth development uganda
  243. Pakistan Fisherfolk Forum
  244. Pakistan Kissan Rabita Committee (PKRC)
  245. Pariwartankhabar.com
  246. Paropakar Primary Health Care Centre PPUK
  247. Participatory Research & Action Network- PRAAN
  248. People’s Health Movement
  249. People’s Health Movement-Canada
  250. People’s Working Group on Multistakeholderism
  251. Persons Against Non-State Torture
  252. Pesticide Action Network Asia Pacific (PANAP)
  253. Pesticide Action Network International
  254. Pesticide Action Network North America
  255. PHM Kenya
  256. PILUPU
  257. Plataforma Bolivia Libre de Transgenicos
  259. Project Organising Development Education and Research
  260. Public Services International
  261. RAÍCES, Análisis de Género para el Desarrollo
  262. Raise Your Voice Saint Lucia Inc
  263. Rapad Maroc
  264. Reacción Climática
  265. Red por los derechos sexuales y reproductivos en México
  266. ReFocus Consulting
  267. Regions Refocus
  268. REMAC
  269. RITES Forum
  270. RUIDO Photo
  271. Rural Area Development Programme (RADP)
  273. SACBTA
  274. SAFIGI Outreach Foundation (Safety First for Girls)
  275. Sanklapa Darchula Nepal (Sankalpa)
  276. SCIAF
  278. Shirkat Gah – Women’s Resource Centre
  279. Siempre ong
  281. Sisters of Charity Federation
  282. Social Watch
  283. Society for International Development
  284. Solidarité des Femmes pour le Développement intégral (SOFEDI)
  285. Solution Research Point
  286. Soroptimist International
  287. South Asia Forum for Human Rights
  288. South Feminist Futures
  289. Stop the Bleeding Campaign
  290. SUHODE Foundation
  292. Sustainable Development Council
  293. Tamazight Women’s Movement
  294. Tanggol Bayi
  295. Tax Justice Network Africa
  296. Temple of Understanding
  297. The European Women’s Lobby
  298. The New Environmental Justice Solutions
  299. The Scottish Womens Convention
  300. Third World Network
  302. Transnational Institute
  303. Trócaire
  304. Turkish Council of Women
  305. UBINIG (Policy Research for Development Alternative)
  306. UFAP
  307. University of Sindh
  308. UnPoison
  309. Urgent Action Fund for Women’s Human Rights
  310. Vereda Themis
  311. Vienna Institute for International Dialogue and Cooperation (VIDC)
  312. Wada Na Todo Abhiyan
  313. War Resisters League
  314. Water Justice and Gender
  315. WECF International
  316. WEDO
  317. Wemos
  318. WIDE Austria – Network for Women´s Rights and Feminist Perspectives in Development
  319. WIDE+ (Women In Development Europe+)
  320. Witness Radio
  321. Womankind Worldwide
  322. Women and Gender Constituency of the UNFCCC
  323. Women and Law in Southern Africa
  324. Women and Modern World Social Charitable Center
  325. Women committee in general federation of Jordanian trade unions
  326. Women Deliver
  327. Women for Women’s Human Rights – New Ways
  328. Women with Disabilities Development Foundation (WDDF)
  329. Women Working Group (WWG)
  330. Women’s Budget Group
  331. Women’s Earth and Climate Action Network (WECAN)
  332. Women’s Global Network for Reproductive Rights (WGNRR)
  333. Women’s Health and Equal Rights Initiative
  334. Women’s Health in Women’s Hands CHC
  335. Women’s International League for Peace and Freedom (WILPF)
  336. Women’s International Peace Centre
  337. Women’s Leadership and Training Programme
  338. Women’s Major Group on Sustainable Development
  339. Women’s Rights Caucus (WRC)
  340. Women’s Support and Information Centre NPO
  341. Women’s Working Group on Financing for Development
  342. Women’s Intercultural Network
  343. Women´s Major Group UNEA-UNEP
  344. Women’s Intercultural Network
  346. WoMin African Alliance
  347. World Economy, Ecology and Development – WEED
  348. WO=MEN
  349. WREPA
  350. Y+ Global
  351. Young Feminist Europe
  352. Young Peace Builders – YPB
  353. Youth and Women for Opportunities Uganda
  354. Youth Coalition for Sexual and Reproductive Rights
  355. Abou Farman
  356. Adrienne Roberts
  357. Agnieszka Fal-Dutra Santos
  358. Ahmad Awad
  359. Aida A. Hozic
  360. Aideé Tassinari
  361. Alba Brugueras
  362. Alexandria Gordon
  363. Ali Yass
  364. Allison Kermode
  365. Alonna Despain
  366. Ammu Abraham
  367. Andrea Carlise
  368. Andreas Schulz
  369. Angeline Annesteus
  370. Anil Kumar
  371. Ann Edqvist
  372. Ann S Brighton
  373. Anne Marie Goetz
  374. Anne Runyan
  375. Anne-Emanuelle Birn
  376. Anthony Davis
  377. April Porteria
  378. Archana Dhakal
  379. Arlene McLaren
  380. Armagan Gezici
  381. Asha Herten-Crabb
  382. Aurora d’Agostino
  383. Aurore
  384. Ayuba Abukari
  385. Barbara Hopkins
  386. Basma Eid
  387. Beatriz Arnal Calvo
  388. Bette Levy
  389. Binti Fataki Francine
  390. Brooke A Ackerly
  391. Busisiwe Mgangxela
  392. Carla Hoinkes
  393. Carol Cohn
  394. Carola Mejia
  395. Cassandra Guarino
  396. Cecilia García Ruiz
  397. Chantal Clement
  398. Christina Gordon
  399. Chuma Mgcoyi
  400. Clara Winkler
  401. Claudine Letsae
  402. Claudio Schuftan
  403. Corina Rodriguez Enriquez
  404. Craig N. Murphy
  405. cristina muñoz pavon
  406. D. Webster
  407. Daptnhe Cuevas
  408. Darini Rajasingham Senanayake
  409. David Hallowes
  410. Deanna Marie Homer
  411. Deirdre A Carney
  412. Desmond Kanneh
  413. Diana Nabiruma
  414. Diane Elson
  415. Dina Mahnaz Siddiqi
  416. Diyana Yahaya
  417. Dr Claire Duncanson
  418. Dr Jasmine Gideon
  419. Dr. Andrew Kohen
  420. Drucilla K Barker
  421. Elahe Amani
  422. Elham Hoominfar
  423. Elisabeth Prügl
  424. Erica Di Ruggiero
  425. Esperanza Delgado Herrera
  426. Evelyn Dürmayer
  427. Ezel Buse Sönmezocak
  428. Fiana Arbab
  429. Gabriele Koehler
  430. Gail James
  431. Gbene Ali Malik
  432. Gillian Addison
  433. Gisela Duetting
  434. Harris Gleckman
  435. Heidi Hartmann
  436. Helle Q Joensen
  437. Hellen Nachilongo
  438. Hwei Mian Lim
  439. Ipek Ilkkaracan
  440. Jameson Alejandro Mencías
  441. Jan Reynders
  442. Janice Banser
  443. Jason Hickel
  444. Jean Kathleen Laurila
  445. Jen Marchbank
  446. Jennifer C Olmsted
  447. Jennifer Clapp
  448. Jennifer Cohen
  449. Jennifer Lipenga
  450. Jerome De Henau
  451. Ji Hyun Park
  452. Joan French
  453. Joan Normington
  454. Joni Seager
  455. José Miguel
  456. Josephine Wangari
  457. Josie Marsh
  458. judith wedderburn
  459. Juliana Rodrigues de Senna
  460. Julie Koch
  461. Junemarie Justus
  462. Kalyani Menon Sen
  463. Kanchana N Ruwanpura
  464. Karen Hayes Judd
  465. Kate Bayliss
  466. Kath Deakin
  467. Katharina Glaab
  468. Katherine Farhar
  469. Kerry McLean
  470. Kimberly Christensen
  471. Klara A
  472. Laerke Groennebaek
  473. Laura McKeeman
  474. Laura Pereira
  475. Laura Sjoberg
  476. Lauren Kolyn
  477. Lavinia Steinfort
  478. Lays Ushirobira
  479. Leith L Dunn
  480. Lénica Reyes Zúñiga
  481. Lesley Johnston
  482. Lewis Emmerton
  483. Liane I Schalatek
  484. Liliana Buitrago A
  485. Lindsey Wagner, RN
  486. Lisa Philippo
  487. Lisa VeneKlasen
  488. Lorena Cotza
  489. Lorraine Marsh
  490. Lucía Pérez Fragoso
  491. Lydia Darby
  492. Lyla Mehta
  493. Maneesh Pradhan
  494. Mara Dolan
  495. Mari Claire Price
  496. maria smith
  497. Mariajosé Aguilera
  498. Marianne Hill
  499. Marie Talaïa-Coutandin
  501. Marjorie Cohn
  502. Marjorie Griffin Cohen
  503. Markéta Kos Mottlová
  504. Marlena Fontes
  505. Martha
  506. Mary Ann Manahan
  507. Mary King
  508. Mary-Joyce Doo Aphane
  509. Matey Nikolov
  510. Melanie Sommervill
  511. Menka Goundan
  512. Molly Anderson
  513. Mona Mishra
  514. Morgan Richards-Melamdir
  515. Muriel Mac-Seing
  516. Myriam Paredes
  517. Nachiket Udupa
  518. Nadia Saracini
  519. Nadje Al-Ali
  520. Nancy Krieger
  521. Nancy W. Singham
  522. Naomi Hossain
  523. Natalie Jones
  524. Natasha Umuhoza
  525. ndivile Mokoena
  526. Nelun Gunasekera
  527. Nettie Wiebe
  528. Niharika
  529. Nina Isabella Moeller
  530. Notza
  531. Olga Louise Petersen Ege
  532. Olive Uwamariya
  533. Pamela del Canto
  534. Patricia E. Perkins
  535. Paula Beltgens
  536. Pedro Alarconw
  537. Peter
  538. Peterclaver Yabepone
  539. Polly Meeks
  540. Prof. Ruth Hall
  541. Professor Jacqui True
  542. Professor Juanita Elias
  543. Rachel Wynberg
  544. Radhika Balakrishnan
  545. Raj Patel
  546. Rania Lee Khalil
  547. Renee Adams
  548. Renée Hunter
  549. Rizalina Amesola
  550. Rohini Hensman
  551. Ronald Labonte
  552. Rosario Carmona
  553. S. Charusheela
  554. Sakiko Fukuda-Parr
  555. Samanmala Dorabawila
  556. Samuel Sabuli
  557. Sanam Amin
  558. Sanika Sulochani Ramanayake
  559. Savina Nongebatu
  560. Seema Ravandale
  561. Sehnaz Kiymaz Bahceci
  562. Sharon Bhagwan Rolls
  563. Shazia Z Rafi
  564. Shewli Kumar
  565. Shiney Varghese
  566. Shirin Rai
  567. Simona Sawhney
  568. Smita Ramnarain
  569. Smriti Rao
  570. Sofie Bruus Hansen
  571. Soma Marik
  572. Stephanie Urdang
  573. Sulochana Suresh Pednekar
  574. Sunshine Fionah Komusana
  575. Supriya Madangarli
  576. Susan Himmelweit
  577. Susanne Zwingel
  578. Suwaiba Muhammad Dankabo
  579. Suzanne Bergeron
  580. Suzanne de Castell
  581. Svati Shah
  582. Tafadzwa Roberta Muropa
  583. Tamara Lorincz
  584. Teresa McKeeman
  585. Thato Gabaitse
  586. Todd Ayoung
  587. Trimita Chakma
  588. V Spike Peterson
  589. Valentina González
  590. Valerie M Hudson
  591. vandana mahajan
  592. Vanessa Farr
  593. Visakha Tillekeratne
  594. Wambura Elisha Chacha
  595. Wendy Flannery
  596. Winter Lea
  597. yasamin sadeghi
  598. Yaw Osei Boateng

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