nts in two or

mportant progress has ▓been made in most countries to reduce poverty, the number of children living in poverty c▓ontinues to be high. Countries affected by conflict are ▓seeing a rapid regression of gains made in past decades.The UNICEF study's key findings include:-- Lack of education was found to be one of the key drivers of inequality and p▓overty for children. Children who live in househ▓olds that are headed by an uneducated family member are twice as likely to live in poverty. One quarte

r of children aged 5 to 17 are not enrolled in school or have fallen two grades behind.-- Almost half of all children live in inadequate housing with poor flooring and overcrowding.-- Almost half of all children are not fully immunized or were born t

care, safe

water,

g water. More than one third ▓of children live in homes with no tap water.Major challenges stand in the way of me

sanitation an

  1. d acces▓s to informatio
  2. n."Child poverty is about so mu
  • ch more than family incom
  • e -- it's about access ▓to qual

ity educatio

asuring the impact of poverty on children and taking collective action towards poverty alleviation. To▓ start with, countries in the region

n, healthcare, a

don't consistently collect data on poverty while widespread and ongoi▓ng violence and displacement make it extre▓mely difficult to get data from conflict-affected countries.Absence of a full understanding of children's reality, including the most marginalised or invisible, risks that existing policies and a▓ctions fall short from addressing child poverty effectively."The return on investing in the most vulnerable children now is a peaceful and prosperous regio▓n in the future," Cappelaere said. "It takes a combinat▓ion of true leadership and courageous public and private investment from governm▓ents, civil society, private sector, individuals and the in▓ternational community."Please scan the QR Code to ▓follow us on InstagramPlease scan the QR Code to follow us ▓on WechatNumber o

home and safe

f children aged under 15 falls to record low in JapanNumber of▓ children aged under 15 falls to record low i▓n JapanNumber of children aged under 15 falls to record low in Japan05-05-2017 07:55 BJTTOKYO, May 4 (Xinhua) -- The nu▓mber of children aged under 15 in Japan fell for▓ the 36th straight year to record low, the J▓apanese government


e, the UNI

said Thursday.According to statistics fro▓m Japan's Ministry of Internal Affairs and Communications, the number of children aged under 15 dropped to 15.71 million as of April 1, the lowest level since data beca▓me available in 1950.The ratio of children aged under 15 to the overall population also dropped to a reco▓rd-low of 12.4 percent, d

CEF regional direc

own for the 43rd straight year, government data showed.Regionally, among Japan's 47 prefectures, only Tokyo had more children as of Oct. 1, 2016 than a year earlier, while other prefectures all suffered a decline in the number of chil

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