Last updated on 2020-07-18T02:07+0300.
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|Key Titles and Phrases||Count||Lang||Last Seen|
|World Health Organization||4.82%|
|Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus||3.21%|
|UN Children s Fund||1.61%|
|Medecins Sans Frontieres||1.31%|
|European Medicines Agency||1.31%|
|Food and Agriculture Organization||0.90%|
|Centers for Disease Control and Prevention||0.80%|
|Tedros Adhanom Ghebreyesus||0.0203|
|UN Children s Fund||0.0159|
|Medecins Sans Frontieres||0.0129|
|Food and Agriculture Organization||0.0094|
|Nobel Peace Prize||0.0066|
|International Medical Corps||0.006|
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Henrietta Fore said ( about Henrietta Fore ) : "Education can promote equality, great opportunities and jobs and build lasting peace. “Education is central to sustainable development and helps to build resilience to future shocks”. Unicef executive director Henrietta Fore said it was her goal to get every school, teacher and student online in the face of the global pandemic. “We want to connect every school in the world to the internet," "We can now do this because we have a world in which there is excellent technology, from low-Earth satellites, from fibre-optic cables, from Wi-Fi. “And then we need to connect every learner and every teacher to the internet. “We could, in the next four to five years, connect every school to the internet"
thenational Monday, September 21, 2020 11:32:00 PM EAT
Raveesh Kumar said ( about Henrietta Fore ) : "Ms. Henrietta Fore @unicefchief called on PM@narendramodi on the margins of #UNGA. PM underlined the efforts made by the Government towards health and nutrition of children in India through several focused initiatives,"
business-standard Tuesday, September 24, 2019 7:43:00 AM EAT
Henrietta Fore writes ( about Henrietta Fore ) : “You are taking a stand now, and we are listening... We want to work together with you to find the solutions you need to tackle the challenges of today, to build better futures for yourselves and the world you will inherit". Fore’s letter serves as both a warning about persistent and emerging threats to children’s rights, and an outline for how to address them. To read it in full, visit Children perform at a UNICEF-supported school in Baghdad. © UNICEF/UN0154655/Jeelo. For UNICEF, the CRC remains a guiding force. A brief history: Sometime back in the late 1970s, a consensus emerged among world leaders that children had the same human rights — the same civil, cultural, economic, political and social rights — as everybody else. To codify these rights, a movement emerged to create a binding set of standards and an international ethical and legal framework to ensure that children's basic needs would be met and that they would reach their full potential. It took 10 years to negotiate the Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC). The 54-article treaty , which defines a child as any person under age 18, was adopted by the UN General Assembly on Nov. 20, 1989, and subsequently Today, the CRC serves as a point of reference against which progress for children can be measured. It is a lens through which conditions and situations affecting children can be assessed to ensure the most effective response. Students get excited during a classroom activity at a UNICEF-supported school in Gonzagueville, in southern Côte d’Ivoire. © UNICEF/UN0207885/Dejongh. The many ways in which UNICEF works with partners to advance child rights includes improving access to proper health care, , clean water and education, and working with local governments to strengthen laws, policies and social support systems to prevent exploitation, violence and abuse, among other strategies. Making sure children know their rights — and working to ensure these rights are upheld — factors into everything UNICEF does, including efforts to , child labor, and the forced recruitment of child soldiers . It is the driving force behind UNICEF's efforts to get children back to school and to keep them there and on track to a better future. , which works to fulfill and protect children's rights through its programming and advocacy. September 18, 2019 marks the 30th anniversary of the Convention on the Rights of the Child — an international treaty affirming the world’s commitment to protecting kids’ rights to survive and thrive. How the CRC continues to be a guiding force behind UNICEF’s mission — and why upholding its principles has taken on new urgency. A boy beams after receiving his polio drops during a UNICEF-supported national immunization campaign in Afghanistan in March 2018. © UNICEF/UN0202777/Hibbert. In an open letter to the world's children — published to coincide with the 30th anniversary of the Convention on the Rights of the Child — UNICEF Executive Director Henrietta Fore explains why she is both worried and hopeful about the next generation. At the top of the list of major concerns: pollution and the climate crisis. A decline in mental health. Mass migration and statelessness. Threats to privacy. Online misinformation. Another grave threat, Fore writes, is that one in four children today are living, and learning, in disaster zones and areas embroiled in conflict. "[T]he children of today are facing a new set of challenges and global shifts that were unimaginable to your parents,” “Our climate is changing beyond recognition. Inequality is deepening. Technology is transforming how we perceive the world. And more families are migrating than ever before. Childhood has changed, and we need to change our approaches along with it”
forbes Wednesday, September 18, 2019 7:17:00 PM EAT
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