Working to stop and prevent child labor is a key piece of World Vision’s goal to foster hope and build resilience in Central America, so that families have hope for the future and don’t feel pressed into negative coping mechanisms like sending children to work.
Written by Marta Galambos – a World Vision Strong Women Strong World NextGen leader and a graduate of civil engineering from California Polytechnic State University currently working in Colorado, USA. How can women and girls, in every society, participate effectively as full and equal members of their communities? I first became interested in this question as an undergraduate … Read More
Education is key to reducing child marriage: A girl’s risk of early marriage is reduced for every year she stays in school. Here’s why.
Naima overcame incredible challenges to become an educated woman, including abuse and child marriage. She worked to support her education and never gave up.
Children are disproportionately affected by COVID-19 because of school closures and loss of social safety nets. But they’re speaking out and taking action!
Nate Lance is a World Vision policy advisor — and dad to a toddler! Here’s what she’s taught him about the importance of childhood development interventions.
Approximately 4 million refugee children between the ages of 5 and 17 aren’t enrolled in school. This has enormous impact on children’s growth, development, mental health, and lifelong cognitive function.
God is at work all over the world — in small ways and in HUGE ways! Here we praise God for reduced global poverty, falling child marriage rates, and more!
World Vision’s child marriage report compiles data from four unique contexts and explores the harms of child marriage and what it will take to end it.
Helping girls stay in school results in stronger families and safer nations. But girls face unique barriers to education. Here’s how this bill would help.