A range of articles on male feminists, men supporting feminism, and so on have appeared in recent years. These populist articles have recurring themes regarding what men should do. Men should:
How can men help to build gender equality at work? In this XY collection, we bring together key reports, manuals, and other items of interest.
Also see the recent report, Men Make a Difference: Engaging Men on Gender Equality, commissioned by the Diversity Council Australia and written by Dr Michael Flood and Dr Graeme Russell.
This Promising Practices Guide identifies and discusses key lessons that have been learned from the implementation of the Men as Partners (MAP) programme in South Africa. These lessons on promising practices have been drawn from the work of the MAP programme partners, including Planned Parenthood Association of South Africa (PPASA), Hope Worldwide, the AIDS Consortium and their affiliates, as well as the Solidarity Centre and their trade union partners.
White Ribbon Canada has released a framework for the evaluation of efforts to engage men and boys in ending gender-based violence.
Engendering Men: A Collaborative Review of Evidence on Men and Boys in Social Change and Gender Equality
Involved fatherhood is critical to gender equality and child development, reveals world’s first global fatherhood report
How can we effectively engage men in preventing men’s violence against women? How can we mobilise their commitment and activism? The following guides and manuals provide useful guidance on the practicalities of this work. See below for PDF copies of each. Also see further below for other resources.
Development cooperation has an increasing focus on gender equality with the aim to improve women and girl’s disadvantaged position and status.
Men’s Engagement in Gender-Based Violence Prevention: A Critical Review of Evaluation Approaches (2014)
White Ribbon conducted a review of research and evaluation approaches for gender-based violence programming for men and boys. The concept of “engagement” is defined and deconstructed and includes a call to broaden the definition of engagement to include male responsibility and commitment when measuring program effectiveness. Additionally, with the increasing utilization of social media in prevention programming, it is important to consider physical and virtual spaces when evaluating engagement.