The Guardian highlights CAMFED's vision for 2030

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In today’s article for the Guardian, Phillip Inman, economics editor of the Observer, reflects on the urgency of keeping girls in school as the cost of living crisis hits the most marginalized families hardest.

Phillip, who described CAMFED as one of the most important aid agencies of the moment during the COVID-19 pandemic in his 2021 article on girls’ education and vaccines, caught up with CAMFED’s CEO Angeline Murimirwa at the end of last week, while she was travelling and attending meetings in Malawi.

They discussed how girls’ education is often the first thing to be sacrificed in a crisis, in spite of being a fundamental right, unlocking a girl’s power to determine who she will become and what she will do with her life. Girls’ education has also been proven time and again to advance health, gender equality, social justice, economic development, and even our ability to tackle climate change.  

In his latest piece, Phillip describes CAMFED’s vision for 2030, and our global call to action. 



Learn more about CAMFED's vision for 2030

Launched in the lead-up to Day of the Girl, at an event with high-profile CAMFED champions and supporters, CAMFED’s new strategy is an ambitious plan to help meet the global Sustainable Development Goals by supporting millions more girls in rural Africa to access and complete secondary school, graduate into secure livelihoods and leadership, and in turn mentor and support the next generation through school, in a model set to transform education systems across Africa.

CAMFED launches vision for 2030

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