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Every Child No 2, 2010

Every Child No 2, 2010

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The magazine of the U.S. Fund for UNICEF. In this issue: Rebuilding in Haiti; Field visit to Panama; UNICEF's Next Generation; and Partner Profiles.
The magazine of the U.S. Fund for UNICEF. In this issue: Rebuilding in Haiti; Field visit to Panama; UNICEF's Next Generation; and Partner Profiles.

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Categories:Types, Research
Published by: U.S. Fund for UNICEF on Oct 15, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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Every Child No. 2, 2010
Rbuidinin Haii
U.S. Fund or UNICEF
In This Issue:
Rebuilding in Haiti —
Children Are the Foundation
UNICEF in the Field
Inside the U.S. Fund
Field Visit to Panama
Partner Profles:
Beryl Sten and ZontaSamuel Dalembert
Every Child No. 2, 2010
A Mssa frm h U.S. Fund Bard Chair and Prsidn
Dear Friend of UNICEF,Your compassion since January’s earthquake in Haiti continues to give us a tremendous sense of pride: pride that we have suchextraordinary partners, and pride that we are part of a nation that has shown unmatched generosity to Haiti in her time of need.We are honored to be a grant recipient of the monumentally successful
“Hope for Haiti Now: A Global Benet for Earthquake Relief,” which
inspired not just Americans but viewers worldwide to give. The U.S.Fund was awarded $6 million from the Hope for Haiti Now Fund tosupport UNICEF’s child protection programs in Haiti. We are deeply grateful to George Clooney, MTV, CNN, and the EntertainmentIndustry Foundation — as well as celebrities, members of the media,volunteers, and donors around the world — who gave so much in asingle night for Haiti’s children. Special thanks, too, to The CharlesEngelhard Foundation, which recently contributed $1 million
to support UNICEF’s innovative “Art in a Bag” program to help
traumatized children in Haiti.Every penny all of you have given for Haiti relief is making a difference for children and families there. We’ve watched UNICEF staff rise to this challenge with awe-inspiring passion and dedication. They are living and working in cramped tents with scantaccess to showers and other comforts, and working long days with little respite from the heat.We’re hopeful that we’ll sustain the level of generosity we’ve seen in recent months — not just for Haiti’s children, but for all theworld’s children. Because, as we must never forget — 24,000 children around the globe continue to die every day for reasons wecan prevent. Throughout the relief operation in Haiti, we have never strayed from our mission to help children everywhere lead thesafe, healthy lives they deserve.
 At our recent Annual Meeting, where we had the chance to see many of you, we heard UNICEF Country Representatives vividly
describe just how far we’ve come — and how far we still have to go — to reach zero. Let us promise ourselves, and the world, thatwhen we meet again we will be celebrating additional progress for children.Warm regards, Anthony PantaleoniBoard Chair Caryl M. SternPresident and CEO

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But there is one thing that can unite people of all ages and backgrounds: the fight for child survival. UNICEF’s Next Generation — a diverse new coalition of young professionals, ages 21 to 40— has demonstrated an energetic commitment to UNICEF’s mission and to the goal of putting a stop to preventable child deaths.
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