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Author Topic: Queen Rania of Jordan News&Photos  (Read 112999 times)
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PrincessOdette

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stay classy and sassy, my friends




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« Reply #30 on: May 19, 2014, 09:26:25 PM »

I have to admit I can be a little bit of a sugar for Rania  Angel
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« Reply #31 on: May 20, 2014, 10:18:42 AM »

Blog post on yesterday's launch. I haven't copied it all, just a couple of paragraphs:



"Today I was honored to be invited by the Office of Her Majesty Queen Rania Al Abdullah to attend the launch of Edraak. It was a one of a kind opportunity and I was inspired to hear what her Majesty had to say about Education in Jordan and the Arab World and how we can empower the youth through Edraak’s platform, a not-for-profit platform for Massive Open Online Courses (MOOCs) in Arabic.

Her Majesty Queen Rania started her speech today by mentioning how statistics nowadays in the Arab world have become a reflection of the decreasing quality of education and skills of the graduated that do not match the demands of the dynamic work place. It is no surprise seeing that the number of books translated now days cannot compare to a fraction of the books being translated by leading countries like Spain annually.

In a fast paced world where everything is based on innovation, skill, education, and evolving technology, how will our youth be able to produce without the soft skills that can make them competitive in the market?
http://sleeplessinamman.c...-ranias-initative-edraak/
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« Reply #32 on: May 20, 2014, 11:45:46 PM »

i read about Edraak a couple weeks several famous personalities support the initative and i hope several more will join in future.
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« Reply #33 on: May 30, 2014, 10:28:40 AM »

Queen Rania is in Canada for a serious of education related events. She attended some with Prime Minister Harper and Melinda Gates who she has worked with for well over a decade on GAVI and other initiatives
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« Reply #34 on: May 30, 2014, 10:30:23 AM »

Speaking at the High Level Summit on maternal, newborn and child health in Canada



Grateful to the government of Canada for its upcoming support of education and teacher training in Jordan. I have always said a good teacher teaches, a great teacher transform



Visited the Davisville Junior Public School today in Toronto with Canada’s Prime Minister Stephen Harper and my friend Melinda Gates



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« Reply #35 on: May 30, 2014, 10:30:40 AM »

All of the photos above are from Rania's Facebook page.
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« Reply #36 on: May 30, 2014, 10:32:20 AM »

TORONTO – The Conservative government pledged an additional $3.5 billion over five years toward the prime minister’s maternal, newborn and child-health initiative, promising to “cajole” more from other countries.

Stephen Harper announced the new funds, for 2015 to 2020, at a Toronto-area primary school Thursday.

The commitment is slightly more than the $3.25 billion that a coalition of aid groups had been requesting, and was widely lauded by development organizations and international figures attending the summit Harper is hosting this week.
http://metronews.ca/news/...e-years-for-child-health/


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« Reply #37 on: May 30, 2014, 10:32:55 AM »

Earlier, Queen Rania of Jordan denounced the deaths of millions of mothers and newborns every year.

"These figures are more than a source of discontent; they are an outrage, an injustice and they have no place in our common humanity," said the 43-year-old monarch of the tiny Middle East desert kingdom.

"So thank you to Prime Minister Harper and the Canadian government for being discontented with the status quo."
http://www.huffingtonpost...tm_hp_ref=canada-politics
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« Reply #38 on: May 30, 2014, 10:35:54 AM »

Twitter photos:





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« Reply #39 on: June 11, 2014, 11:58:20 PM »

From her Instagram, love the dress.


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« Reply #40 on: July 01, 2014, 02:14:57 PM »

Rania and Iman visited a home for the elderly 30/06








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« Reply #41 on: July 01, 2014, 06:47:01 PM »

Iman is so beautiful.  i love the white top and black skirt Rania wore in Canada.  But she needs to put on a little weight.
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« Reply #42 on: July 07, 2014, 01:52:04 PM »

Her Majesty Queen Rania Al Abdullah holds an iftar banquet for orphans from care centers affiliated with the Social Development Ministry and beneficiaries from Al Aman Fund for the Future of Orphans.
Amman, Jordan/ July 6, 2014





#
Iman attended too.

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« Reply #43 on: July 16, 2014, 01:30:23 PM »

Video:

http://www.youtube.com/wa...?v=31Roe5BlZbA&sns=tw
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« Reply #44 on: July 24, 2014, 12:30:05 PM »

dys·to·pia [ \dis-ˈtō-pē-ə\] noun: an imaginary place where people are unhappy and usually afraid because they are not treated fairly; an unpleasant future where people are often dehumanized; a nightmare world characterized by human misery, squalor, oppression, disease and overcrowding.

______

Typically, dystopian societies are depicted through the pages of novels, like The Hunger Games and Divergent. They give us glimpses into distorted societies where justice and freedom are suppressed; where deprivation is a way of life; and lives are dispensable. They ask us to imagine a society where people are pushed to the limits of what they can endure -- and, often, killed if they can't.

But it's just fiction, right? After the last page, it ends.

Wrong.

The most disturbing dystopian narrative of our time is no work of fiction. It's a real place with real people.

It's Gaza. The most tragic place to live on earth.

Where some people in the world battle poverty or violence or prejudice or intimidation or hunger or lack of healthcare or freedom of movement or imprisonment or mass unemployment or constant surveillance or insecurity or deprivation of basic essentials or hopelessness or poor education or enforced isolation or disregard for their human rights or the pain of losing loved ones, Gaza's more than 1.8 million inhabitants battle them all, every day.


In full view of a, largely, indifferent global community.

Women. Children. Infants. The elderly. Those living with disabilities. The innocent. They battle all these injustices every day because, for the last eight years, they have existed -- not 'lived' -- under an Israeli-imposed siege.

A 17-year-old Palestinian boy, detained in an Israeli prison, described the everyday misery that Gazans endure.

"It's like being a shadow of your own body, caught on the ground, not being able to break out. You see yourself lying there but you cannot fill the shadow with life."

Simply put: a slow death.

Unless you've lived day in, day out amidst the suffocating siege and the onslaughts, it's impossible to understand the despair that Gazans endure. Don't forget: 70% of Gaza's population are refugees.

I cannot hope, in words alone, to do their suffering justice. All I can offer are snapshots of their existence.

Imagine being imprisoned on a barren sliver of land, barely 25 miles long and between three and seven miles wide.

Imagine your child needs urgent medical care that Gaza's clinics can't handle. Day after day, you wait at the border crossing not knowing if this is the day you and your child will be allowed through to seek the care you need.

Imagine bringing up children with no access to water, a leaking sewage system, and electricity for barely half the day. Or relying on UNRWA for food parcels to keep your family alive.

And now, imagine, the people of Gaza live with daily bombardments as well.

More than a quarter of those killed in the last two week were children: one hundred and sixty one. Hundreds more maimed and orphaned. Tens of thousands of families shattered and displaced.

Imagine sitting around the dinner table with your family and being given minutes to evacuate before your home is bombed. Missiles level your home. Irreplaceable photos of your grandparents, gone. Pictures your children drew when they were young, destroyed. Identity papers, lost. Your personal history, erased.

Or imagine trying to save lives in a hospital with barely any medical supplies and only rusting instruments. Your shoes stick to the floor with blood. And then the hospital is bombed.
Gaza is in a state of trauma.

All the people of Gaza want is what each one of us wants. The opportunity to live a normal life with dignity and security, and build a future in which their children can thrive, dream and fulfill their potential. They must be allowed to do this.

First, there must be a ceasefire. But, that is not the only solution. We cannot allow a return to the hellish status quo: a daily battle for survival. There must quickly follow a dedicated global effort to return life to the shadows of Gaza. Crossings, open. Rights, recognized. Freedom, granted. Infrastructure, repaired. Trade links, restored. Schools, equipped. Hospitals, renovated. Scars must heal. Hope must blossom.

But it won't happen without the collective efforts of the global community. They must insist on a life of dignity for the people of Gaza. Each one of us can do something. Advocate. Raise awareness. Reject violence. Donate to UNWRA.

Remaining silent in the face of this endless injustice makes our global community no better than the peanut-crunching crowd in the arena at the Hunger Games, oo-ing and aah-ing and shaking their heads at each new trial and each new death.

Are we going to stand back and spectate while the ugly foundations of a modern day dystopia are laid in front of our eyes? Or will our common humanity unite us and compel us to act to help save the people of Gaza?

In saving them, we save ourselves.
http://www.huffingtonpost...s-of-a-mod_b_5615260.html
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