Includes bibliographical references (p. 25-29)
|Statement||Khama Rogo, Tshiya Subayi, Nahid Toubia|
|Series||World Bank working paper -- no. 122, Africa human development series, Africa Region human development series|
|Contributions||Subayi, Tshiya, Toubia, Nahid, World Bank. Africa Regional Office. Human Development Dept|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||x, 30 p. :|
|Number of Pages||30|
Female Genital Cutting, Women's Health, and Development: The Role of the World Bank (World Bank Working Papers Book ) 1st Edition, Kindle Edition by Khama Rogo (Author), Tshiya Subayi (Author), Eiman Hussein Sharief (Author), Nahid Toubia (Author) & 1 more Format: Kindle Edition2/5(1). Female Genital Cutting, Women's Health, and Development: The Role of the World Bank (World Bank Working Papers) 1st Edition by Khama Rogo (Author), Tshiya Subayi (Author), Nahid Toubia (Author), Eiman Hussein Sharief (Author) & 1 moreCited by: 5. The World Bank is committed to assisting governments in ending the practice of female genital cutting, as the practice has direct, negative impact on the health and well-being of women around the world. The recommendations set forth in this paper take advantage of the World Bank's comparative advantage in dealing with governments. History. More than million women worldwide have undergone female genital cutting (FGC). Currently, in the United States (U.S.), more than , women .
Three important lessons from a new book on female genital cutting in Kenya A year-old girl in Burkina Faso who has decided not to undergo female genital cutting, pictured with her parents in Author: Kim Dionne. Female Genital Cutting, Women's Health, and Development provides a comprehensive understanding of the issue of femal genital mutiliation/cutting - scope, challenges, opportunities, best practices, and how communities, development agencies, and national governments can work together to eliminate the practices on the ground. Female genital cutting, women's health, and development: the role of the World Bank (English) Abstract. Female Genital Mutilation or Cutting (FGM/C) is a customary practice indigenous to 28 African countries and is also reported among African immigrants in countries in Cited by: 5. Get this from a library! Female genital cutting, women's health and development: the role of the World Bank. [K O Rogo; Tshiya Subayi; Nahid Toubia; World .
The experience of Kouroussa in Haute Guinea through the Population and Reproductive Health Project presented at the development marketplace competition with the project ending female genital cutting also gave the opportunity to the Bank to address FGM/C in a more systematic way, using all available by: 5. DHS Demographic and Health Survey FC Female circumcision FGC Female genital cutting FGM Female genital mutilation ICPD International Centre for Population and Development IEC Information, Education, and Communications IK Indigenous Knowledge Notes LIL Learning and Innovative Loans MDG Millennium Development Goals NGO Non-governmental organization. Get this from a library! Female genital cutting, women's health and development: the role of the World Bank. [K O Rogo; Tshiya Subayi; Nahid Toubia; World Bank.;] -- This strategy paper provides a comprehensive understanding of the issue of female genital mutilation/cutting - scope, challenges, opportunities, best practices, and how communities, development. Female genital mutilation (FGM), also known as female genital cutting and female circumcision, is the ritual cutting or removal of some or all of the external female practice is found in Africa, Asia and the Middle East, and within communities from countries in which FGM is : Africa, Southeast Asia, Middle East, and .