A CARE Egypt survey about illiteracy rates in the country was featured in a Foreign Policy article analyzing the woes of Egypt’s education system.
An estimated 66 million children around the world are out of school; most of them girls. Investing in girls’ education is a fundamental to reducing global poverty, yet millions of girls face huge challenges when it comes to accessing educational opportunities.
WASHINGTON DC - December 11, 2014 - On Friday, the global poverty fighting organization CARE will participate in a Brookings Institution panel event to raise awareness about the importance of community empowerment in helping adolescent girls receive education.
Across the globe, students stocked up on fresh supplies and caught up with old classmates last week. But for 31 million girls, there were no teachers to meet, no first-day jitters to quell and no new homework to get cracking on.
As I entered the hut, I paused. Pulling the end of my dupatta (piece of cloth used by women to cover their chest and head), I wiped off perspiration from my brow. Mariam came forward to greet me and holding my hand, led me inside her hut.
AMMAN (Nov. 15, 2013) — Ahead of International Children's Day on November 20, CARE voices our concern about Syrian refugee families becoming increasingly reliant on child labor to meet basic survival needs such as food and rent.
When 14-year-old Khaled left his home town Dara’a in the south of Syria nine months ago, life as he knew it ceased to exist. His family house was burnt down as were most of the buildings in his village.
PTLA, a three-year public-private partnership built on a broad base of collaboration between CARE, USAID, civil society organizations (...
Addressing inequities; Empowering learners
Making a Difference: Empowering Girls, Expanding Knowledge, Addressing Poverty
When CARE opened the first-ever girls’ school in her Afghani village, it kindled the dreams of 13-year-old Malalai.
Education Findings from the Patsy Collins Trust Fund Initiative
Whether it’s basketball or soccer, boxing or swimming, sport builds character and promotes teamwork.
As we celebrate International Day of the Girl, we can’t help remind ourselves of our own childhood.
We believe that the greatest obstacle to girls’ education is the low social status in which girls are held.
The right to education is fundamental to the attainment and exercise of all human rights.
The world’s future will be largely shaped by today’s girls and tomorrow’s women.
Our plan is called PATHWAY TO EMPOWERMENT because it’s a journey forward, together.
We demonstrate that building girls’ leadership skills and educating those around them leads to the empowerment of girls.