Traditional gender roles remain quite prevalent in Liechtenstein. Women still tend to be discriminated against economically, professionally, and in terms of health benefits. Liechtenstein has not been involved in large-scale conflict or war recently. Liechtenstein acceded to The Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women (CEDAW) in 1995 and is not ranked in the 2017 Global Gender Gap Index (GGI). Liechtenstein ratified the Arms Trade Treaty (ATT) on 16 December 2014. Liechtenstein remains a key supporter of the Women, Peace and Security Agenda and seeks to promote its implementation around the world. No information is available as to Liechtenstein's military spending in 2017. In October 2015, Liechtenstein expressed its commitment to make women’s human rights and empowerment high priorities in its budget for international cooperation, and hopes that other countries, especially major donors, will continue to take the same approach. At the UNSC Open Debate in 2017, Liechtenstein made no new commitments. Women in Liechtenstein, who only gained the right to vote in 1984, continue to advocate for gender equality and women's empowerment.