Tracy's blog

I’m Tracy Au and I have graduated from the Professional Writing program from university. I am an aspiring screenwriter, so this blog is used to promote my writing and attract people who will hire me to write for your TV show or movie. I write a lot about writing, TV, movies, jokes, and my daily life and opinions. I have another blog promoting my TV project at www.thevertexfighter.blogspot.com.

Saturday, July 25, 2015

UNICEFworks: July 2015

Global progress for children / Supporting Ebola survivors in Sierra Leone / Did You Know? / Creating a better future for aboriginal children in Canada


IN THIS ISSUE
Global progress for children / Supporting Ebola survivors in Sierra Leone / Did You Know? / Creating a better future for aboriginal children in Canada

Global progress for children

UNICEF recently released a final report on the child-related Millennium Development Goals (MDGs). Although much work remains to be done for the most disadvantaged children, the MDGs have also helped effect tremendous progress for children. The gap between the poorest and the wealthiest is narrowing, under-five mortality rates have dropped by more than half and the incidences of chronic malnutrition have decreased significantly.

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Supporting Ebola survivors in Sierra Leone

For children affected by the Ebola virus, either as survivors or after losing family members or caregivers, the road to recovery will be a long one. UNICEF is working with partner organizations to provide psychosocial support and to help them realize a brighter future.

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Did You Know?

UNICEF is a leader in innovation!

UNICEF Innovation is an interdisciplinary team of individuals around the world who collaborate on projects tackling serious problems facing children, from HIV/AIDS to nutrition, from water and sanitation to education. Our priority is developing solutions that are scalable and accessible.

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Creating a better future for aboriginal children in Canada

On June 21, Canada celebrated National Aboriginal Day. This year’s celebration held particular importance, as the Truth and Reconciliation Commission released its summary report on the effects of residential schooling on generations of Aboriginal peoples. This year’s celebration held particular importance, being marked as the Truth and Reconciliation Commission released its report. UNICEF Canada believes we need to continue this journey and ensure that indigenous children are healthy, well-educated and supported in their communities, as we want all of our children to be.

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