16 September 2015, San Francisco. FEED became a Community Partner to this year’s upcoming Filipina Women’s Network (FWN) Filipina Leadership Global Summit 2015, taking place in October, in solidarity with the mission of FWN.
The Filipina Women’s Network is a San Francisco based non-profit professional organization for women of Philippine ancestry with members worldwide. We promote the social welfare of Filipina women and advocate for Filipina women’s rights. FWN provides the content, credibility and community to help women of Philippine ancestry succeed in their businesses and careers. FWN provides knowledge, products, education, research and a worldwide network for Filipina women professionals.
In essence, the Community Partnership commitment means that FWN and FEED agree to co-promote each other’s work through e-blasts, announcements and opportunities to get involved with the FWN event which might interest FEED’s followers and members through various social media platforms to raise awareness about our respective work:
Twitter (@FEEDInc): Follow FWN, Retweet (or Quote Tweet adding #FWNsummit2015) and Favorite Summit-related posts: @filipinawomen (http://twitter.com/filipinawomen)
Facebook (@FEEDInc): ‘Like’ the FWN FB Page, share and like Summit-related posts: facebook.com/FilipinaWomensNetwork. ‘Join’ and ‘Share’ the Facebook Event Page for the Summit: https://www.facebook.com/events/1608314066108997/
LinkedIn (Fostering Education & Environment for Development): Post about FWN’s Filipina Summit on your LinkedIn page.
Instagram (@FEEDInc): Follow @filipinawomen
The FWN media kit can be downloaded here: http://filipinasummit.org/media-kit.
More at: www.FilipinaWomensNetwork.org
The United Nations Gender Inequality Index is based on the premise that “all too often, women and girls are discriminated against in health, education and the labour market with negative repercussions for their freedom”. Gender equality is achieved when women and men enjoy the same rights and opportunities across all sectors of society, including economic participation and decision-making, and when the different behaviours, aspirations and needs of women and men are equally valued and favoured.
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