Leave no woman, child or adolescent behind

21 SEPTEMBER 2014 | NEW YORK, NEW YORK — More than 200 participants from government and civil society gathered in New York at a lively breakfast meeting co-hosted by PMNCH. In its fourth year, the breakfast, traditionally in support of Every Woman Every Child, is an opportunity to review the progress made for women and children’s health and a precursor of the week to come. Key findings and recommendations from two new reports were shared, showing the progress and the change that is still needed for women and children.

The 69th UN General Assembly

16 SEPTEMBER - 1 OCTOBER 2014 | UN HEADQUARTERS — The UN General Assembly will convene in New York this coming week, where Heads of State, representatives from UN organizations, civil society and NGOs will gather to deliberate this year’s theme on ‘Delivering on and Implementing a Transformative Post-2015 Development Agenda’. A string of side events will take place alongside the General Assembly's first week, all very crucial in laying the foundation for the post-2015 sustainable development agenda.

Press release: Success Factors for Women’s and Children’s Health

© 2011 Kyaw Kyaw Winn, Courtesy of Photoshare

16 SEPTEMBER 2014 | GENEVA, SWITZERLAND — As a follow up to the launch of the 10 Success Factors for Women’s and Children’s Health country highlights in June, PMNCH has published a series of findings from research across 142 countries. The release of this new research is being supported by a global and national press campaign with the 10 “fast-track” telling their own stories of how strategies tailored to their country context, strengths and challenges have led to success.

Protecting women’s and children’s health from a changing climate

15 SEPTEMBER 2014 | GENEVA, SWITZERLAND — As world leaders gather in New York, the UN Secretary-General’s Climate Summit on 23 September will seek to increase political will and mobilise greater action and momentum in the lead up to 2015. PMNCH and partners have launched a new Knowledge Summary to coincide with the summit– Protecting Women’s and Children’s Health from a Changing Climate. It aims to empower the health and sustainable development communities to advance action on addressing the impacts of climate change on the health of women and children.

Chaired by Graça Machel, PMNCH

unites communities improving the health of women, children, newborns and adolescents

Every Woman Every Child

A global movement to save 16 million women and children

Countdown to 2015

Tracking coverage of interventions to reduce maternal, newborn and child deaths

Partners' Forum 2014

30 JUNE - 1 JULY | Johannesburg, South Africa

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What's new?

  • 21 September

    The PMNCH 2014 Accountability Report: Tracking Financial Commitments to the Global Strategy for Women’s and Children’s Health

    The fourth annual PMNCH 2014 Accountability Report was launched today at a breakfast event in New York in the lead up to the UN General Assembly week. This year’s report focuses exclusively on the commitments made to the Global Strategy that were specifically expressed in financial terms. It shows some encouraging trends in the implementation of Global Strategy commitments and RMNCH financing, but also points to important areas requiring additional focus.

  • 21 September

    New iERG report: Every Woman, Every Child: A Post-2015 Vision

    The independent Expert Review Group today released its third report- Every Woman, Every Child: A Post-2015 Vision during a jointly hosted breakfast in New York with PMNCH and Countdown to 2015. The new report proposes a radical new vision for accelerating progress towards advancing women’s and children’s health now and in the post-2015 era.

  • 16 September

    1 million children die during their first day of life from mostly preventable causes

    The 2014 Committing to Child Survival: A Promise Renewed progress report, indicates that the first 28 days of a newborn’s life are the most vulnerable with almost 2.8 million babies dying each year during this period. One million of them don’t even live to see their second day of life. Many of these deaths could be easily prevented with simple, cost-effective interventions before, during and immediately after birth.