Although the right to education recognizes worldwide, many children do not have access. Yet education is a major pillar of development and the key to a better future.
Faced with this fact, Plan International has included child education among its four key areas of responsibility.
WHAT IS A RIGHT TO EDUCATION?
The right to education defines a set of goals and principles about access and content.
The right to it was also guaranteed by several treaties, including the Convention on the Child’s Rights (adopted by the UN in 1989).
Access to education is not guaranteed for all children worldwide. an estimated 258 million children and adolescents are out of school. Furthermore, while most children receive an education, the quality of education still needs to improve.
About 1/5 of the world’s adults are literate, the majority (65%) of whom are women.
PLAN INTERNATIONAL ACTIONS BY ALLOWING EDUCATION
Children’s education is one of the key areas of Plan International. Various methods use to protect the right to its and the quality of its programs: Building Schools; Family and Community Awareness; Vocational Training For Young People; The construction of specialized its institutions for active children.
Getting a good education is very difficult for girls because they face many challenges (sexual harassment, early marriage, etc.). That is why Plan International has launched a campaign to promote the rights and education of girls around the world. It has, among other things, honour – by the UN – of October 11 as the Girl Child Day.
Although girl education sees as one of the most powerful ways to break free from poverty and freedom. understanding the causes and consequences of discrimination against girls in it.
WHAT INTERNATIONAL SYSTEM ASKED THE GOVERNMENT
Officials of intervening countries to maintain their responsibilities. about education investment (20% of the national budget)
International authorities intervene to make education programs. more responsive to gender (sensitive to gender equality)
It is up to the international authorities to intervene to ensure the right of all children to quality education in a safe environment.
It is up to the international authorities to intervene to install all necessary measures to end all gender-based violence. that hinders access to and detention of all children and, in particular, girls in school.
By sponsoring a child through Plan International, she is taking action on her education: building schools. bursaries, raising awareness of the importance of education. Thus you invest in the future of your god.
I DISCOVER AND I LEARN WITH THE LETTER L
This week, the letter L feature. At the beginning of the week, ask the children to bring an object from home that begins with this letter. Taking turns during the theme, they can present their object to the other children.
Ladder: competition that spread over a given period, more or less long depending on the game and the number of participants.
Lag: too long a server’s response time, due to its quality or that of the user’s internet connection.
Level Design: The process of creating the levels of a game. This is the design of the space in which the gameplay will use.
Level Up: Gain a level (weapon, character, equipment).
Loot: Loot that you pick up in a game, in the scenery or on the body of an enemy.
Lootbox: Loot box that works on a lottery system: the player does not know what object he will get when opening the box. Financial compensation is sometimes requested (see: microtransaction) to get a loot box or the right to open it. Often contains a cosmetic item or character.
Lore: The set of elements relating to the universe of a game (history of the characters. specificities of the universe, elementary rules of the world).