Make Mothers Matter celebrated International Women's Day by organising an International Conference on "Mothers and Health" on 7-8 March 2016 at the European Economic and Social Committee.
Nearly 150 participants from EU institutions, UN agencies, academia and NGOs from all over the world gathered to discuss the challenges and good practices for women and child health, showing how mothers can be changemakers and ensure sustainable health for themselves and their children.
The presentations and discussions covered a range of issues including maternal health, nutrition, HIV, health literacy, and innovative practices to promote women and children’s physical and mental health.
Mothers at the heart of change for a culture of peace. Showcasing examples at family, community, national and international levels.
The right of mothers to pass their citizenship on to their children has dramatic consequences on the civil and political rights, as well as economic, social and cultural rights of
On May 17th 2019, MMM submitted two reports to Ms. Dubravka Šimonović (UN Rapporteur on violence against women) on the issue of «Mistreatment and violence against women during reproductive health care with a
The #CIRC4Life project consumer’s survey on attitudes to reuse and recycling concerning electronic and food products has been launched!
UN Geneva, Human Rights Council - MMM took the opportunity of a discussion on Human Rights to reaffirms a child's rights to develop to their full potential and the importance of supporting and educating parents
UNESCO - The G7 and UNESCO host Paris International Conference to mobilize support for girls and women through quality education and empowering learning opportunities for life and work.
UN Geneva, Human Rights Council - MMM calls for the recognition and support of the skills and contributions of women in their multiple roles, including their role in education on sustainable development within
UN Geneva, Human Rights Council - In an oral Statement to the council, MMM also called businesses to promote a more equitable sharing of unpaid family care responsibilities and work between women and men, but a