Giving the World Access to Water - Elsevier Atlas
Despite the increased attention the sixth Sustainable Development Goal (clean water and sanitation) has brought, access to water in Sub-Saharan Africa is worse than ever: there are more people without access to water now than there were in 1990. In order to fix the problem we need to understand what’s going wrong with our current approaches. That was the aim of an Atlas Award-winning study published in Water Resources and Rural Development, by researchers at Glasgow Caledonian University in Scotland, the University of Malawi in Malawi and the University of Lusaka in Zambia. Interestingly enough, since women and school aged girls are typically tasked with water fetching, by providing water access and sanitation authors feel there is an effect on others SDG like SDG 10 (reduced inequalities), SDG 4 (quality education) and SDG 5 (gender equality)
Elsevier,

Emotion, Space and Society: Volume 22, February 2017, Pages 25-35

An examination of the 'emotional regimes surrounding inequality' in Kenya, Mexico and the UK to understand the different types of responses that are 'appropriate' in different national and local contexts. The author argues that expected behaviours associated with justice and distribution can influence the levels of inequality. This article makes connections between SDG 4: Quality education; SDG 5 Gender Equality and SDG 10 Reduced inequalities.
Elsevier,

Journal of Cleaner Production, Volume 140, Part 3, 1 January 2017, Pages 1860-1871

Resolution of financial distress should be easy, flexible and efficient.The authors of this paper seek to provide evidence on the most popular reforms in bankruptcy between 2005 and 2013. They recommend reforms that should provide sustainable ways of resolving distress and can serve as examples for countries still reforming or establishing a decent bankruptcy regime. This article explores the several of the targets underpinning SDG 10 and the strong institutions required to deliver them as per SDG 16.
Contributing to SDG 3 (good health and well-being) and SDG 10 (reduced inequalities), this article explores an opportunity which will help young LGBT communities grow up to become sexually healthy adults.
ICIS,

ICIS Special Report, EPCA, 26 September 2016

Increasing diversity and inclusion in the petrochemical workforce
There is a strong business case for increasing diversity and inclusion in the petrochemical workforce. EPCA’s new initiative on the subject aims to discover best practice and embed diversity and inclusion into management thinking and company DNA. This is important for advancing SDG 10.2 to empower and promote the social, economic and political inclusion of all, irrespective of age, sex, disability, race, ethnicity, origin, religion or economic or other status.
According to a Joseph Rowntree Foundation report, responding to poverty-related problems accounts for almost 60% of council spending on children's services in England. This article highlights the financial impact of poverty on public spending in England. Issues related to poverty and inequality are prevalent globally: all countries must tackle SDG 1 and SDG 10.
Directly contributing to both SDG 3 (good health and well-being) and SDG 10 (reduced inequalities), this research aims to support therapists who work with young gay and bisexual men to conduct therapy for stress management and HIV prevention.
Elsevier,

Tha Lancet, Volume 388, Issue 10040, 9–15 July 2016, Pages 198-206.

This study unveils gay, bisexual and other men who have sex with men (MSM) continue to have disproportionately high burdens of HIV infection in countries of low, middle and high income in 2016. In particular, incidence densities of HIV in MSM are unacceptably high in countries as diverse as China, Kenya, Thailand, the UK, and the USA. This research directly relates to SDG 10 (reduced inequalities) and SDG 3 (good health and well-being).
Elsevier,

Lancet, Volume 388, Issue 10042, 23–29 July 2016, Pages 412-436.

This review contributes to Sustainable Development Goals 3 (good health and well-being) and 10 (reduced inequalities), developing current understandings of health needs within transgender populations.
Workers in an office
Although gender pay gap reporting legislation in the UK does not come into force until early 2017, employers may have to collect gender pay gap data from as early as April 2016. To help HR professionals get ready for their reporting obligations, XpertHR has compiled helpful FAQs and a timeline. Gender pay gap reporting advances SDG 5.C to adopt and strengthen sound policies and enforceable legislation for the promotion of gender equality, as well as SDG 10.

Pages