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    Women's Health

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    WHO_Bangladesh

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    Post by WHO_Bangladesh on Sat May 17, 2014 11:54 am

    Hello everyone, the delegates from Bangladesh and a few others are addressing the pressing issue of the health of women. Women, as we know it, are the life-givers of all and without women there would only be an Adam Smile

    In developing countries, the health of women are often overlooked because they lack the education and knowledge to recognize their own health and medical needs. Many women are embarrassed and ashamed because of this. Bangladesh believes that women should receive more education on reproductive health in order to cultivate their knowledge and understanding on this topic also so that the rate of unwanted pregnancies will decrease, thus decreasing the rate of population growth, which will then hopefully improve the economy of developing nations. sunny
    SPECPOL_NK
    SPECPOL_NK

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    Post by SPECPOL_NK on Sat May 17, 2014 11:59 am

    The Eternal Leader would like to bring his gratitude to the issue of women's health. Kim Jong Un loves women. That is all. LONG LIVE THE SUPREME LEADER!!

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    SPECPOL_NK

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    Post by SPECPOL_NK on Sat May 17, 2014 12:01 pm

    Is djibouti moist?
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    WHO_Norway

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    Post by WHO_Norway on Sat May 17, 2014 12:09 pm

    The delegate of Norway agrees completely. Educating women on health will not only increase better regulation of reproduction and abortions but will additionally impact the future generation as proper health treatments of women may even lead to lower child and infant mortality rates as well.
    Norway strongly urges for developed nations to educate and fund developing nations.
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    WHO_Colombia

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    Post by WHO_Colombia on Sat May 17, 2014 1:03 pm

    As an extension of Bangladesh's post, Colombia would like to place further emphasis on the fact that women still face large gaps in access to health care.
    In developing countries, they often face inequalities because of their specific needs around sexual and reproductive health care such as menstrual hygiene products, and because they often lack adequate resources to pay for care, especially due to gender inequalities. Additionally, a recent study estimated that more than 100,000 women could be saved from maternal deaths each year if they simply had access to effective contraceptive methods.
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    WHO_Sweden

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    Post by WHO_Sweden on Sat May 17, 2014 1:09 pm

    Unfortunately, due to social and cultural beliefs as well as mistreatment from the opposite gender, woman in developing nation are often oppressed and kept away from education. Because of these circumstances, Sweden believes that in order to successfully provide education to woman, we must first change the mentality of males to ensure gender equality. In order to do so, we should educationally target children with both useful and common knowledge but also values of equality and justice so that they can bring this new mentality into the future, thus widening the horizons for woman in upcoming generations.
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    Post by Guest on Sat May 17, 2014 2:42 pm

    Greece would like to clarify the points it made today regarding women's health. Women's health is closely linked to the patriarchal views that many developing nations hold. Greece would like to state that equality is a broad topic in which one aspect of it influences an aspect of health, specifically women's health. While Greece suppots equality, it is not our mandate to enforce all aspects of equality on the nations; rather, it is part of our mandate to enforce all aspects of health equality on the nations. It is important to make sure we can separate health equality from the broader scope of equality in general.
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    WHO_Tanzania

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    Post by WHO_Tanzania on Sat May 17, 2014 3:36 pm

    The delegate of Tanzania believes that, while education of both men and women is vital for the elimination of poverty and fir the development of a nation, the United Nations should also focus on other causes of unwanted pregnancies and overpopulation in developing nations. Tanzania would like to point out that many women who are living in poverty and are providing for multiple children have no other choice but to become employed in the sex industry, Apart from a few minor jobs such as selling vegetables and washing clothes, there are no other viabl e means for wometo support their families. Therefore, Tanzania suggests that we discuss more ways in which to employ women in developing nations, so that less women living under the poverty line be employed within the sex industry, which will decrease poverty and reduce the dire circumstances regarding the need for healthcare services. We propose that developed nations such as The USA, Canada, France, the UK and others to loan money to help start small business that can be run by women in developing countries, which will pay off these loans in the long run and provide sustainable employment for women.
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    WHO_Nepal

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    Post by WHO_Nepal on Sat May 17, 2014 3:44 pm

    Nepal agrees completely with Tanzania. From a statistical point of view, even 20 out of 30 mental patients in our hospitals are women. Tied to mental health is also another major problem- sex trafficking. This occurs simply because women have no other methods to support themselves. This causes a downward spiral from which Nepali women have little to no escape.
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    WHO_Colombia

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    Post by WHO_Colombia on Sat May 17, 2014 4:01 pm

    The delegation of Colombia definitely agrees with Sweden's point regarding educating children in order to establish values of equality and justice. However, how would we go about doing this? Would it be through means of schooling or through organizations or workshops? This then brings up another problem; over 72 million children of primary education age are not in school. Additionally, many children from disadvantaged backgrounds are often forced to abandon their education due to health problems or in order to work to support their family.
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    WHO_Mozambique

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    Post by WHO_Mozambique on Sun May 18, 2014 11:02 am

    Thank you very much for bringing up this topic Saudi Arabia. The delegate of Mozambique agrees with your concerns. As a developing nation we feel it is imperative to focus on woman's health.

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