Education for All blog

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Too many developing countries still don’t gather enough information on how much their children are learning. The Global Partnership for Education supports them to put in place the right systems and tools to ensure they can monitor learning.
As we start 2019, we share some of our New Year’s resolutions to ensure more children are in school and learning.
For Universal Children’s Day, we review a few examples on how GPE partner countries work every day to further the right to education so that children, no matter their circumstances, can thrive.
In Bangladesh, Chad and Uganda, GPE works closely with governments and partners to ensure that children who have lost the most can continue to go to school and learn, alongside children from host communities, to ensure they don’t lose out completely on their education and future.
At a high-level event in New York tomorrow co-hosted by GPE, the education community will discuss further action to ensure refugee children can still go to school. Here’s what GPE is already doing.
Find out how early interventions centers in Bangladesh are giving deaf children a better chance to thrive.
Bilqis, 10, walked for 6 days with her mother to flee violence. Now she attends a “child-friendly space” (CFS) in Bangladesh but she wants to be able to go to school and learn. Read more on what the government of Bangladesh and its partners are doing to help Bilqis and thousands of other Rohingya children.
Photo of the week: Civil society organizations, often supported by GPE's Civil Society Education Fund, play a key role in ensuring governments are held accountable for their domestic financing commitments.
Photo of the week: A $100 million GPE grant to Bangladesh will support the government's efforts to establish an efficient, inclusive, and equitable primary education system.