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47 results for "Step 3: Global Child Rights"

6 lessons

The Child Jury standing together outside

One child, several rights

A creative collage exercise that highlights the reality behind the articles of the UNCRC through children’s own life experiences.

Multi-colored postits

Talking Chips

Talking chips as a method provides a structure for group dialogue, conversations and discussions that helps pupils express themselves and participate on equal terms.

Glory sits at desk, studying, with her diploma

If I were a Child Rights Ambassador

Children and young people in some of the poorest and most violent countries in the world are being trained to be WCP Child Rights Ambassadors. How would your pupils carry out the job of being an ambassador?

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A day in the life

What does your day look like compared with children in other countries and environments?

Two small boys and a man in a fishing boat

Problem tree about slavery

Identify causes, effects and solutions linked to modern day slavery - children being exploited as slave labour, sometimes as debt slaves.

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Colouring Rights

Use our simple colouring templates to get the student thinking about child rights, not least girls’ rights, while being creative.

2 Related content

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Step 3: The rights of the child in the world

Study facts and statistics about the situation for children in different countries. Experience other children’s reality through stories about children living in different places and under different circumstances.

Children hold up signs protesting child marriage and climate change

How are the world’s children?

Almost every country in the world has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child. This means that they must respect the rights of each and every child, and listen to what children have to say. Still, the rights of children are violated in every single country around the world, in different ways.

39 documents to download

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The Globe

An educational magazine with facts and stories from around the world.

Girl illustration.

Convention on the Rights of the Child

Convention on the Rights of the Child, simplified version.

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Step 3: The Rights of the Child in the World

Explore differences and similarities between groups, countries and cultures, and try to understand the needs and rights of others.

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How are Burkina Faso’s children?

Burkina Faso has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Benin’s children?

Benin has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Mozambique's children?

Mozambique has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Senegal’s children?

Senegal has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Sierra Leone’s children?

Sierra Leone has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Liberia’s children?

Liberia has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Congo-Brazzaville’s children?

Congo-Brazzaville has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are the worlds children

All countries that have ratified the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child have promised to respect the rights of the child. Yet still, violations of these rights are common in all countries.

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How are the Philippines’ children?

The Philippines has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Colombia’s children?

Colombia has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are USA’s children?

The United States has signed but not ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are South Africa’s children?

South Africa has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Cameroon’s children?

Cameroon has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are DR Congo’s children?

The Democratic Republic of Congo has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are The Gambia’s children?

The Gambia has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Guinea’s children?

Guinea has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Guinea-Bissau’s children?

Guinea-Bissau has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Nepal’s children?

Nepal has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Pakistan’s children?

Pakistan has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Burundi’s children?

Burundi has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Brazil’s children?

Brazil has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Rwanda’s children?

Rwanda has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Haiti’s children?

Haiti has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Zimbabwe’s children?

Zimbabwe has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are India’s children?

India has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Côte d’Ivoire’s children?

Côte d’Ivoire has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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How are Tanzania’s children?

Tanzania has ratified (pledged to follow) the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

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Dunga Mothers, Kenya

The Dunga Mothers (formerly mothers of St. Rita) work as volunteers to help children living in the villages around Kisumu in Kenya who have lost parents to HIV/AIDS.

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WORLD'S CHILDRENS PRIZE FOUNDATION

Långgatan 13, 647 30, Mariefred, Sweden
Phone: +46-159-129 00 • info@worldschildrensprize.org

© 2020 World’s Children’s Prize Foundation. All rights reserved. WORLD'S CHILDREN'S PRIZE®, the Foundation's logo, WORLD'S CHILDREN'S PRIZE FOR THE RIGHTS OF THE CHILD®, WORLD'S CHILDREN'S PARLIAMENT®, WORLD'S CHILDREN'S OMBUDSMAN®, WORLD'S CHILDREN'S PRESS CONFERENCE® and YOU ME EQUAL RIGHTS are service marks of the Foundation.


 
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