After compliments, Allow me to introduce myself, I am Nada Al-Ahdal (born February 2, 2002) a human rights activist and resident of Yemen known for escaping two different child marriage pacts which my parents had arranged it for me. In 2013, I posted a YouTube video decrying child marriage showcasing my story and my experience in being forced into marriage contracts, which quickly went viral and prompted coverage of Yemen's continued practice of child marriage.
Below are highlights of my main not limited to my achievement during the awareness campaign I held throughout my life:
Chairman of Nada Foundation for child rights protection
Nominated for the 2018 Nobel Prize for Children
My book was printed in two languages; French and Dutch
A documentary film has been launched and made under MBC1 highlighting my story
insure showing up in known TV channels to spread awareness
Participated in different conferences across the world
I participated in the film that has been nominated for the Oscar
Helped and participated 400 girls in learning English
Managed to raise awareness among 60 Yemeni girl
Provided 8 scholarships for girls in local schools.
Participated in the most inspirational TEDx platform
A program has been proposed where ill my own shows through MBC1 have
I wishing to ending Child marriage in the world becouse is a critical issue in both crisis and stable contexts. This brief outlines what we know about child marriage in humanitarian settings (conflict, natural disasters and displacement),
we must raise society's awareness of the girls who are victims of these unjust practices, so we can protect the future of girls who are the real changemakers of our society.
Stronger together, child marriage to global attention, build an understanding of what it will take to end child marriage and call for the laws, policies and programmes that will make a difference in the lives of millions of girls.
Writer and human rights activist
What if the girl completed her education, had the opportunity to grow socially and emotionally with her peers, and married after the legal age with her own convictions ?
Let us imagine that this is our society. And these are our customs and traditions. And we view the lives of adolescent girls the same way we view the lives of male children.