Education for all – let’s walk the talk!

07 Jul 2015
Clear recommendations from the conference Partnership for Education to Oslo Education summit, - Commit to ensuring positive discrimination for those children with the largest challenges, as equitable financing does not mean spending the equal amount of money per child. Investments for the most marginalised benefit the whole society, was one of the recommendations. Nafisa Baboo gave a personal testimonial in her speech to the audiene: Myself and Ambrose are the lucky few with disabilities. We have benefited from an education because our parents acknowledged our worth from the start and never wavered in the face of challenges and the negative attitudes of family, friends and the community ...
Ambrose Murangiraa gives an engaged remark to the audience about the incusion of children with disabilities in education
Ambrose Murangiraa gives an engaged remark to the audience about the incusion of children with disabilities in education

 

– they fought for our place in our local school, while building our self-esteem and resilience to negotiate, in a not so accepting world, where you constantly have to prove your worth or overcome stereotypes and fight for your rights.

– Raise your hand  those of you who have not been to school, Ambrose Murangira from the Uganda National Association of the Deaf startet his three minutes comments and question task with a surprising question. No one raised their hand, but their attention was on Ambrose for the rest of his speech. – It is wonderful to hear the top level promises for education for all. But how do we do it, and when do we start? let’s have a bottom up approach as well, he said.

messages_Partnering_for_Education to
Oslo Summit on Education for Development o

Speech Nafisa Baboo

 

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