To celebrate the International Day of Girl, about 60 countries around the world organized various activities in their communities, which included more than a thousand takeovers of girls who, for a few minutes, became leaders in the roles of ambassadors, speakers, vice presidents of the country and directors of organizations and private companies. Latin American and the Caribbean was no exception, as Plan International held a festival in the city of Paris, France, where activists, leaders and advocates for the rights of children and girls gathered. In Peru, the president of the Council of Ministers gave power to a girl, alongside a council of 19 girl ministers; private companies and national media platforms also joined the movement and gave up their positions. In Colombia there were seven takeovers, two regional and five national. About fifty girls also became ministers, secretaries, executives, principals and directors in more than 32 institutions and 15 companies, as well as directors of thousands of schools and colleges from the Ministry of Education and Science MEC. As for Ecuador, several takeovers were made, but one of the most memorable was Gaby, who achieved her dream of becoming a crew member on LATAM Airlines for a day. On this day as team leader, she shared her views on the importance of having more projects that benefit girls in her community and country. Another group of girls shared with their mentors in the group DIFARE about the experience of being leaders for a day, from sales managers to communicators, demonstrating their full potential. In Brazil, more than 20 girls occupied the Council Chamber of San Luis and demanded adequate public policies for the girls, such as basic health units with friendly care; safe schools taking action for a culture of peace and confrontation towards bullying, as well as preparation for school professionals to deal with violence at schools; quality public transportation to prevent girls from being harassed by overcrowding; campaigns to combat sexual violence and to include gender issues, sexual rights and reproductive rights in the school curriculum, as well as the creation of day-care centers. An event was also organized for rural women, where Governor Flavio Dino was present, where the girls asked to be heard, prioritized and included in the appropriate public policies.
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Across the world girls are speaking up and making their mark on the issues they are most passionate about. A Pakistani activist for female education, she seized worldwide attention and admiration after the Taliban targeted Malala and shot her on her way to school. Since then, Malala has become one of the most prominent voices for girls education in Pakistan and across the world and a inspiring model. In Honor of Malala day, we have created a list of five Latin American girls leading the way in their causes at home and abroad. Isabella Springmuhl Tejada is the year-old Guatemalan fashion designer behind Down to Xjabelle and focuses on clothing for indigenous women.
I still remember when I was a girl — small, taciturn and shy — slipping unnoticed through the crowd. Being around and learning from other women has been key to my personal development and liberation, helping me to feel I belong to a group and know that — even from a distance — my friends stand with me in the struggle. Growing up and becoming more aware of my reality brought indignation and anger, but also a desire to take action. I was spurred by the cold facts and painful stories of the girls, adolescents, young women and women whose bodies have been cut through by the violence of a patriarchal and sexist system.
Widespread lockdowns have resulted in horrific conditions where victims of violence and abuse have no one to turn to and nowhere to go. A dramatic surge in cases of violence against girls and women during lockdown in Latin America and the Caribbean is threatening to turn into a catastrophe. While lockdown measures are vital to halt the spread of COVID, being confined to home puts girls and women at heightened risk of violence in the home and cuts them off from education, essential protection services and social networks. They are trapped. Data gathered since global stay-at-home orders began paint an alarming picture. It is a more harmful disease than virus itself. Bathsheba, 15, from Peru, said: "There are many girls who are being violated physically and psychologically. And this information is not coming out. According to UN reports , an additional 18 million women are due to lose access to modern contraceptives in Latin America and the Caribbean because of the pandemic. Plan International is especially concerned about the impact this will have on adolescents, putting them at particular risk and raising the likelihood of teenage pregnancies.