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  • Published on Jan 9, 2017
  • In 2015 world leaders promised to put girls and women first when they signed up to the Sustainable Development Goals to end poverty, fix climate change and tackle inequalities.
    Girls and women are disproportionately affected by these challenges and are key to building resilient communities to withstand them.
    That’s why we need to ensure World Leaders and the Secretary General of the United Nations listen to the voices of girls and women and put them first in policies and plans.
    The Global Goals will only ever be achieved if governments, businesses, communities and YOU invest in girls and women.
    Jacqueline Fernandez - @Asli_Jacqueline
    Seyi Shay - @SeyiShay_
    Gigi Lamayne - @Gigi_Lamayne
    Moneoa - @MoNeOa
    M.O. - @MOMusic
    Taylor Hatala - @tayd_dance
    Larsen Thompson - @larsenthompson
    Director - MJ Delaney @ Moxie Pictures
    Line Producer - Lucy Tate @ Moxie Pictures
    Executive Producer - Dawn Laren @ Moxie Pictures
    Editing kindly donated by Final Cut
    Editor - Sarah Iben @ Final Cut
    VFX kindly donated by MPC
    2D VFX lead - Jack Stone @ MPC
    Sound Production kindly donated by Wave Studios
    Sound Engineer - Martin Leitner @ Wave Studios
    Sound Producer - Lucy Rogoff @ Wave Studios
    Creative - Rosie Arnold and Vix Jagger @ BBH London
    With thanks to our Founding Partners: Getty Images, Pearson, SAWA Global Cinema Advertising Association.
    Photos by Veronique de Viguerie for Getty Images

Comments • 4

  • Sacred Sun
    Sacred Sun Year ago

    +The Global Goals You make a video to help empower females but then use a song about sex. Its a bit confusing how you seek empowerment by using a song about sex. Unless you are defining a females empowerment simply by how she can manipulate and control men in sexual activities. And that song is entirely sexual. I would have used a much better song to represent female empowerment. As far as gender equality goes it states boldly to stop youth marriages. And truthfully if its a longstanding practice of a country you will not get them to cease that activity. Some might feel that they blindly can do just do that. Maybe they feel through talks and pressure, but a cultural view of a country that has done it for a long time will not be so easily swayed. Thus it becomes a unrealistic expectation, or hope. And a further stretch is to stop all female trafficking. The resources needed to stop female trafficking go far beyond the resources needed to stop drug trafficking and manufacture. And not sure you know, but countries are losing that battle against drugs. Putting out more money to stop it to only see it grow even larger. And you think they have a chance to stop female trafficking which would take more resources? Sadly it will never stop. As far as equality for all genders. Since most countries have legislation and other forms more centered around a male workforce these laws would need to be changed. To expect these all to be changed by 2030 is albeit silly. Most governments are very slow to change anything, doesn't matter what it is. For example the goth community in the UK did not get a verification of violence on that community until 2013. Sophie Lancaster's death and act of violence was in 2007. And this only applied to the Greater Manchester Police. Female equality in legislation let alone anything else would take even a proactive government around 50+ years (based on what is needed to be changed, how long it takes to change). 2017-2030 is a lot shorter than even that figure. And that's only getting it changed on paper. For a country and its businesses to accept it would take longer. A more accurate goal would be to see that change in 100 years. Any logical person would know I'm right even if my figures are way off. Nothing will happen drastically in just under 15 years.

  • Bongos
    Bongos Year ago

    Fuck feminsm

  • Bongos
    Bongos Year ago