girls education

The Duke and Duchess of Sussex were in conversation with Malala Yousafzai on Sunday. Here's what they chatted about.
“The future of our world is only as bright as our girls," wrote the former FLOTUS.
As you read this, 130 million girls across the world are missing out on an education, including almost 60 million who won’t
The World Economic Forum recently published its Global Gender Gap Report 2017 and the data is not encouraging. Over the course
Visibility and recognition of women's sporting achievements are gradually increasing. For the next generation, we need to dispel what remains of this myth and use these shining examples to emphasise the engaging and empowering nature of sport, regardless of gender.
Girl Guides in Rwanda. (Photo: Hervé Irankunda/WAGGGS) Girls deserve to go to school. It's a basic human right. Yet, according
Photo Credit: Jon Pilch, Camfed In a previous blog, I talked about the changing political climate as a result of the onset
Potlokwa is one of the girls that should inspire and drive girls' empowerment. Her journey and story should be at the heart of every conversation and intervention. Her voice, and others like her, must be what guides us as we create partnerships and holistic programmes to support and empower girls around the world.
In rural Africa, many girls are celebrating being the first high school graduates in their family, even in an entire community. However most of these young graduates lack the resources to take up university places, and often feel that they now represent an additional burden on already strained household incomes.
Can you remember your favourite teacher? The person who introduced you to a still-cherished book, flicked a switch in your brain, or ignited a passion that years later still burns strong and bright?