Nigeria has a long-standing history of political, ethnic, and religious conflict that has disproportionately impacted women and girls in the country with high incidences of sexual violence and displacement. Over the last few years, gender-based violence and abductions of women have been escalating under the activities of the group Boko Haram, including the April 2014 abduction of more than 270 girls from a Nigerian school in Chibok. Following the abduction, international security meetings on countering Boko Haram were held in London and Paris but failed to include Nigerian women's civil society organisations. In June 2016, a UN assessment found Nigerian women living in displacement camps in the north-eastern state or Borno face a high risk of abuse and sexual and gender-based violence. Nigeria is ranked 118 out of 144 listed countries on the 2016 Global Gender Gap Index (GGI). Nigeria ratified the Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination against Women (CEDAW) on 13 June 1985. Nigeria voted for the adoption of the Arms Trade Treaty, and signed and ratified on 12th August 2013. In 2015, $2,071 million was spent by Nigeria on its military. Nigeria's NAP on the implementation of UNSCR Resolution 1325 will be financed through domestic and external support through a multi-stakeholder approach and domestic sources and external sources. Nigerian women activists continue to advocate for the expansion of women's political and economic empowerment, the prevention of gender-based violence, and the increase of women's paricipation in peace and security responses.