ISLAMABAD: US Ambassador David Hale on Monday invited back Pakistan's Let Girls Learn ambassadors, Summayka Qadir and Deepa Kumari, who spoke to their nation in New York amid United Nations General Assembly (UNGA) week in United States.
The ladies took an interest in the "Broadway Shines a Light on Girls' Education" occasion on September 19, which was a piece of the Let Girls Learn activity that urged world pioneers to give training chances to an expected 62 million young ladies all around who don't go to schools.
The programme, hosted by First Lady Michelle Obama, was assembled as a side occasion to concur with the social affair of world pioneers in New York for the opening of the 71st UNGA.
Three young ladies from Pakistan, Jordan and Malawi talked about their own instructive encounters, highlighting the significance of young ladies' training amid the occasion. The dignitaries, including a few life partners of the heads of government went to the occasion.
While welcoming Kumari and Qadir upon their arrival to Pakistan, Ambassador Hale said, that Young ladies with dreams get to be ladies with vision. How about we make a world where this vision runs free. Instructed young ladies like Summayka and Deepa will get to be ladies who can at last reinforce their families, groups, and nations. This essential activity will be transformative for Pakistan, engaging young ladies to conquer boundaries and lift themselves out of destitution.
The two young ladies were chosen from the numerous recipients of the USAID-financed legitimacy and need-based grant program, which is executed in association with Higher Education Commission (HEC) of Pakistan. The gifted yet monetarily distraught Pakistani youth, with the assistance of this project, are acquiring single guys and graduate degrees at 31 accomplice colleges crosswise over Pakistan. The system is likewise a piece of USAID's Let Girls Learn activity.
The USAID's Let Girls Learn program in Pakistan was declared a year ago on October 22 by Michelle Obama and 'First Daughter Maryam Sharif' in a joint effort with the administration of Pakistan, as a promise to propel young ladies' training.
The programme will give an extra 200,000 Pakistani young ladies' entrance to instruction and the apparatuses they have to succeed in life. This activity exhibited the significance that both the nations connect to young ladies' training. The United States would contribute $70 million to teach juvenile young ladies in Pakistan, expanding on nation's dedication to twofold its spending on instruction.