Iwd Theme International Women's Day

Citizenship "Today is about honoring the women who inspire our ideas - from the women who head our teams in the United States to the craftspeople who bring them to life across the globe. It's such a great example of cross-country and cross-cultural teamwork and of women helping women throughout the globe." - Co-Founder Rachel Bentley

This year, I have the distinct honor of hosting the 15th annual International Woman of Courage (IWOC) Award ceremony. The awardees this year exemplify how daring women create a better society. These women have shown extraordinary bravery and leadership in their advocacy for peace, justice, human rights, gender equality, and women's empowerment â often at considerable personal danger and sacrifice. We know that empowered women are agents of change. I am very thrilled to recognize each of this year's IWOC honorees and even more honored that the First Lady will join us for the occasion. The US is committed to ensuring that gender equality and women's empowerment are essential pillars of our foreign and national security policies. Today, as we do every day, we reaffirm our commitment to women's empowerment and gender equality in the United States and around the world. The United States is prepared to assist and promote every woman's and girl's health, economic, political, and human rights, because when women are empowered, we all benefit.

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3 What is the history of International Women's Day? International Women's Day, according to the United Nations, began in America in 1909, when the Socialist Party of America went to the streets to celebrate textile workers who had protested harsh working conditions the previous year. National Women's Day was observed on February 28. The next year, in Copenhagen, the Social International created Women's Day to honor individuals advancing women's rights and universal suffrage.

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