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Women Deliver is a global advocacy organization bringing together voices from around the world to call for action to improve the health and well-being of girls and women. We work globally to generate political commitment and resource investments to reduce maternal mortality and achieve universal access to reproductive health.

To learn more about the issues or to interview a member of our team or a speaker at the conference, please contact Janna Oberdorf at media@womendeliver.org.

The Women Deliver 2013 conference was one of the largest gatherings of policymakers, advocates and researchers focused exclusively on women’s health and empowerment to date.

Women Deliver 2013 Press Kit

Women Deliver 2013 "Daily Delivery" Newsletters

Reports and Publications Released At Women Deliver 2013

This special issue of The Lancet highlights the latest research and perspectives on global maternal health.

This paper makes the case that addressing the reproductive health needs of women is a prerequisite to achieving gender equality. Download Executive Summary in English, Spanish, and French (PDFs)

This study shows that women in the poorest countries who want to avoid pregnancy are three times as likely to have an unmet need for modern family planning as women in higher-income developing countries.

This report provides new regional and sub-regional data on the unmet need for maternal and newborn care and the costs and benefits of investing in such care.

This report profiles countries on core indicators of maternal, newborn and child health.

  • Girls Not Brides: Too Young to Wed: Evidence and Action Against Child Marriage

This report will feature expert evidence on the scale and impact of child marriage, drawing on a growing body of evidence linking early marriage with maternal mortality. Report forthcoming at www.girlsnotbrides.org.

This toolkit includes materials designed to aid in the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of postpartum hemorrhage (PPH) in a clinical setting.

This report shows that investing in screening and treatment for syphilis in pregnant women ranks as one of the most cost-effective antenatal interventions.

Speeches

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