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As the lead UN agency working on sexual and reproductive health and reproductive rights, UNFPA has critical opportunities to reach affected women and girls.Additionally, most women – even in remote areas – are likely to seek family planning or maternal health services at least once in their lifetimes, making health care a critical entry point for violence-related information and assistance.Still, there have been some surprising changes in 2013.The names Emma and Martina appeared on the top 10 list for the first time, reflecting an interesting preference for girls' names that symbolize strength.They're showing a preference for short, simple names, with Alba, Lola, Eva, and Maia, among others, appearing in the top 100 for the first time. Note: This list is based on baby names shared with us on our Spanish-language site, Baby Center en Español, by Hispanic parents in the United States and in 22 Spanish-speaking countries whose baby was born between January and November 2013.
Despite the extensive work done by women’s organizations, governments and other partners, many women and girls who are subjected to violence still lack access to essential services that support their safety, health and access to justice.
Emma means strong and powerful, and Martina means warrior.
The trend makes sense when you consider that more women today are graduating from college, and it's predicted that women in the next generation will earn more than men.
WHO's data also indicates that women who have been physically or sexually abused are 16 per cent more likely to have a low-birth-weight baby, and they are twice as likely to have an abortion.
In some regions, they are 50 per cent more likely to acquire HIV, according to a 2013 report from UNAIDS.