TUNIS, Tunisia — Today, the National Democratic Institute (NDI) and the International Republican Institute (IRI) joint international Election Observation Mission, released its preliminary statement following Tunisia’s parliamentary elections. The delegation, led by Andrew Natsios, former administrator of the U.S. Agency for International Development and a professor at the George H. W.
Tunis, Tunisia – The International Republican Institute (IRI) and the National Democratic Institute (NDI) today announced the arrival of their joint Election Observation Mission (EOM) for Tunisia’s parliamentary elections on October 6. The delegation will be led by Andrew Natsios, former administrator of the U.S.
This preliminary statement (download full statement) is offered by the joint international Election Observation Mission (EOM) of the National Democratic Institute (NDI) and the International Republican Institute (IRI) to Tunisia’s September 15, 2019, presidential election.
Tunisia - Today, the International Republican Institute (IRI) and the National Democratic Institute (NDI) joint pre-election assessment mission delegation released its pre-election statement of findings and recommendations for Tunisia’s presidential and parliamentary elections.
This report provides a comprehensive analysis of men and women party members' perceptions of violence against women in their political parties in Côte d'Ivoire, Honduras, Tanzania, and Tunisia. It represents the first ever systematic analysis of the types, levels, and impact of violence against women in political parties.
Taking the opportunity provided by its 2017 review of political party strengthening, "Reflect, Reform, Re-engage: A Blueprint for 21st Century Parties," NDI has revised its long-standing Win With Women political party assessment tool, including by adding guidance on measuring levels of and dealing with the violence that women members face within their parties.
Around the world, engagement between young people and political parties is increasingly low. While young people are interested in politics, they are less inclined to engage with or become members of formal political institutions. Bridging the divide between young people and political parties requires new strategies that recognize young people’s legitimate concerns about formal institutions and the different ways in which young people want to organize politically. It also requires that political parties better meet young people where they are.