Not My Life, with this accompanying viewing guide, depicts the scourge of human trafficking on a global scale, contains some graphic scenes and is recommended only for a mature audience. Filmed on five continents in a dozen countries, Not My Life takes viewers into a world where millions of children are exploited through practices including forced labor, domestic servitude, begging, sex tourism and child soldiering. This 32-minute version of the film was created in partnership with the U.S. Fund for UNICEF’s End Trafficking project. For more information email email@example.com.
Feb 2014 – UNICEF Goodwill Ambassador David Beckham visits young survivors of Typhoon Haiyan in Tacloban, Philippines.
Chapters 3 and 4 from Caryl Stern's new book, I Believe in Zero.
On December 5, 2013, the U.S. Fund for UNICEF joined millions of people around the world in mourning the loss of Nelson Mandela, former President of South Africa. In addition to his legacy as father of his nation, he also leaves behind his advocacy on behalf of children. In this lesson, students get introduced to Mandela’s story and life work. They examine how his drive was shaped by some of the same values that drive UNICEF’s work: a commitment to human rights and to education. Finally, they research evidence from the news regarding the state of education in their district, county, or state to determine the ways children’s international right to an education is being protected locally, and the ways it may need better protection.
Throughout a challenging year, UNICEF’s people, programs, and partners have been tirelessly reaching out to improve the lives of children. © UNICEF video
Teacher's guide with four lessons to accompany "I Believe in ZERO: Learning from the World's Children" by Caryl Stern, CEO of U.S. Fund for UNICEF
UNICEF’s video tribute to Nelson Mandela (1918-2013). ©UNICEF 2013
NEW YORK (December 10, 2013) – UNICEF released today a new report showing that 230 million children under five—one out of every three children in this age group globally—have not been registered at birth. Tens of millions more are without a birth certificate. Learn more at http://www.unicefusa.org/news/releases/unicef-1-in-3-children-under.html. © UNICEF video
NEW YORK (December 10, 2013) – UNICEF released today a new report showing that 230 million children under five—one out of every three children in this age group globally—have not been registered at birth. Tens of millions more are without a birth certificate. For more information, visit http://www.unicefusa.org/news/releases/unicef-1-in-3-children-under.html.
Podcast moderator Alex Goldmark spoke with Zimbabwe's Munyaradzi Mahiya (AKA Munya), an inspiring youth advocate for a more inclusive society. - See more at: http://www.educationandtransition.org/resources/a-more-accessible-world-...