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Among the women killed are those who fought to protect their land from the state and multinational companies, or called out injustices or corruption, or stood up for the rights of lesbian, gay and transexual people. While thousands of men defend human rights, women face particular challenges for their activism. They are targeted for who they are, as women, not just because they are protesting. The organisation worked with communities displaced by companies wanting their land for mining and agricultural projects.
The region is marked by the presence of paramilitaries and drug traffickers. Manyoma had documented killings and forced disappearances, and was an outspoken critic of the companies forcing people off their land.
She was killed with her husband, Joe Javier Rodallega. Their bodies were found on 17 January. Shifa Gardi was a reporter for the Kurdish channel Rudaw. She was killed by a roadside bomb while covering the battle for Mosul on 25 February. Since her death, her family have received threats of violence. Her body was discovered in the capital, Tegucigalpa, on 4 April. Miroslava Breach Velducea was a reporter for the national newspaper La Jornada, among other publications, before starting her own news agency, MIR, this year.
Her main beat was organised crime, politics and corruption. She was shot eight times when she left her home in Chihuahua on 23 March. Yoryanis Isabel Bernal Varela fought for the rights of indigenous women.
She was killed by armed assailants on a motorbike in January. Patricia Villamil Perdomo defended the rights of migrants. She was the Honduran consul in Tapachula, Mexico, where she became vocal about a human trafficking network, allegedly operating under the nose of state authorities. She also spoke out against human trafficking groups operating along the southern Mexican border. She was found dead at her home on 20 March.