Search Resources (English): Environment and women's health

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Gender equality and environmental rights for all  
http://www.wecf.eu/english/publications/2012/genderissue-wecf.php

From the perspectives of local women organisations in countries in transition and developing countries, this document looks at: how to develop a sustainable economy and women’s equal access to resources and finances, the challenge of climate change and sustainable mitigation solutions, especially access for women to safe and sustainable energy issues, the impacts of climate change on women and men and adaptation solutions, the gender issues related to the right of water and sanitation, and protecting women’s health from hazardous chemicals in daily products, waste, fuel and pesticides.

 

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Where have all the nurses gone?  
http://www.cwhn.ca/sites/default/files/PDF/Healthsharing/1988_Healthsharing_Vol_9_No_3_Summer.pdf

This article discusses changes in nurses training and new hospital management strategies. Illustrates how the work environment for nurses has transformed and introduces the controversy of technology vs hands-on care.  

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Published: 1988
Day in the life  
http://www.silentspring.org/breast-cancer-and-environment/day-life-video

A short online video that follows a woman as she goes through her day, and identifies the toxic substances that she encounters throughout her day. 

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Rethinking breast cancer and the environment: the case for the precautionary principle  
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC1533169/

Provides a framework for examining and determining the environmental causes of breast cancer. 

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Published: September 1998
Pathways to breast cancer: a case study for innovation in chemical safety evaluation  
http://coeh.berkeley.edu/greenchemistry/cbcrpdocs/executive_summary.pdf

A report of the Breast Cancer and Chemicals Policy Project, arising because proposed legislation in the US calls for disclosure of information about the toxicity of industrial chemicals. Investigates how such efforts could help identify chemicals that may raise the risk of breast cancer. Includes a testing scheme, called the Hazard Identification Approach, that provides a methodology for identifying substances that could elevate breast cancer risk.

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Published: 2010