Over the last two decades, maternal mortality has nearly halved and the gap between the number of boys and girls enrolling in primary schools globally has almost closed. These are examples of the important progress that has been made for girls and women in the areas of health and education.
This blog is a recap of “What Works for Women Leaders in Technology,” a Clinton Foundation and SELF event held on October 29.
We know that progress for girls and women is possible. But in order to reach full participation, we need to focus on the challenges that still remain and cultivate the power, potential, and motivation of the next generation.
This Mother’s Day, we’re celebrating the power of mothers, grandmothers, sisters and women worldwide. In our work, we’ve seen that when moms are empowered, they can transform families, communities, and even generations – they have a unique power to inspire us and make a difference.