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Indonesian President Joko “Jokowi” Widodo’s rhetorical support for human rights has not led to meaningful policy initiatives.
Religious minorities face harassment, intimidation, and violence from Sunni militants, government officials, and security forces.
As well as the massive problem of human and sex trafficking of women and girls whose roots also lie in poverty.
The Risings all over the world that highlighted exploitation as their theme not only exposed the attacks on basic rights of workers everywhere, but also began to reveal the multi-layered violence against women workers – the particular sexual and physical violence women experience because of poverty and pushed by desperation and need.
Authorities targeted private gatherings of LGBT individuals and criminalized consensual same-sex conduct.
In the human species the ratio between males and females at birth is slightly biased towards the male sex.
Indonesian authorities restrict foreign media access to Papua on the pretext of a low-level insurgency.
Indonesian security forces rarely face justice for serious abuses, particularly in Papua.
OBR 2017 became a platform and catalyst to address the current neo-liberal capitalist structure – where global socio-economic policies cause and perpetuate poverty, discrimination, exclusion, oppression and exploitation that result in the escalation and normalization of violence against women.
Nature provides that the number of newborn males slightly outnumber newborn females because as they grow up, men are at a higher risk of dying than women not only due to sex differentials in natural death rates, but also due to higher risk from external causes (accidents, injuries, violence, war casualties).
Thus, the sex ratio of total population is expected to equalize.
While the rise of right wing conservative regimes everywhere began to see the curtailment of hard won rights of women in the sphere of reproductive health, and other fundamental rights for women that were under threat this year, the inclusion of other lesser seen but just as deeply felt socio-economic attacks and deprivations of basic rights of women came more sharply into focus.
2017 saw a much more pronounced and concentrated focus on workers, including migrant workers, domestic workers, factory workers, restaurant and shop workers, farmworkers, garment workers, vendors, nurses – and women in other service industries and informal sectors.