This is motherhoodRead more
On the 30th of November 2018 thousands of students worldwide left their schools to strike climate change inaction from their governments. It was a moment of true unity amongst the youth of society, a moment that signified a shared demand for action. But why climate change?
In Melbourne to launch the final instalment of our Adolescent Girls in Crisis series, Plan International's Global CEO, Anne-Birgitte Albrectsen spoke of the importance of listening to girls caught up in crises situations, in an opinion piece published by ABC online.
Often, real, tangible change can feel like an impossible task. Yet there is incredible power in numbers, especially when it comes to advocacy work. Here at Plan International Australia we have seen firsthand the progress that is possible when our community comes together for a common cause. This is what change looks like.
Saúl Zavarce is Venezuelan-born, a passionate advocate for gender equality and a great dancer, He is also Plan International Australia’s Campaigns & Youth Officer and recently he delivered the following speech to a 600-strong audience at a breakfast event organised by the International Day of the Girl Adelaide committee.
Schoolgirls in the community of Hatibandha, Bangladesh once had to wade across a dangerous river just to get to class, but they no longer need to thanks to the new girl's dormitory at their school.
According to our latest report, gender equality won’t be possible for the next generation of women if adolescent girls, aged 10-19 continue to be left out of our aid and development agenda.
Sydney and Kampala may seem worlds apart, but that didn’t stop our youth activists from each city sitting opposite one another to discuss their experiences of safety in the city.
We’re launching the findings our Unsafe in the City report, which reveals startling levels of street harassment and an overwhelming feeling from girls that they are powerless to change it.
This International Day of the Girl, we decided to dust off a blog post from last year, detailing why this day is so important.
Local girls in Kampala, Uganda are taking a stand with a petition against violence and street harassment and they need your signature.
2017 was one step away from feeling like the whole world was ablaze. It's time to start celebrating our wins.
In a country with a teenage pregnancy rate of 24 per cent, the Timorese government is currently considering the introduction of an alarming new family planning policy.
This is Georgia’s story about why she strives for change in the world and why she became one our Youth Activist Leaders.
We want you to know the facts about face-to-face fundraising and to let you know exactly where your donations go.
Plan International is 80 years old. So how has the world and our role in it changed?
Just when you think we’ve become apathetic, overwhelmed or fatigued in the face of global challenges, people surprise you. Where change seems impossible, people rise to the occasion.
All around the globe the rights of girls are in the balance, their freedoms are at risk and governments are making decisions that could change girls’ lives forever.