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28.06. Meryl Streep joins Michelle Obama in a meeting with Moroccan teenagers as White House announces $100million education initiative for girls in the country

Michelle Obama, Meryl Streep
Michelle Obama, Meryl Streep
Obama flew from Liberia to Morocco yesterday with Sasha and Malia as part of six-day trip to promote education
She held a meeting with two dozen teenage girls to address the difficulties they face in continuing their schooling
White House announced Let Girls Learn initiative would be extended to Morocco, with more than $100m foreign aid
Meryl Streep and Freida Pinto joined Obama on second stop of her trip, which include a visit to Spain on Thursday
Meryl Streep joined Michelle Obama in Morocco today, where they met with a group of teenagers to promote education in a country where only 36per cent of girls continue school beyond the primary level.
The first lady's meeting heralded an announcement that the 'Let Girls Learn' initiative would be extended in Morocco on Tuesday with more than $100million of foreign aid to transform secondary education in the country.
Obama, who is traveling with daughters Sasha and Malia on her six-day trip with stops in Liberia, Morocco and Spain, was greeted at the airport on Monday by King Mohammed VI's wife, Princess Lalla Selma.
US first lady Michelle Obama (pictured) speaks during a meeting with teenage girls in Marrakech, Morocco, on Tuesday
US first lady Michelle Obama (pictured) speaks during a meeting with teenage girls in Marrakech, Morocco, on Tuesday
She enlisted the help of actresses Meryl Streep and Freida Pinto in a conversation about the challenges Moroccan girls face when it comes to continuing their schooling
She enlisted the help of actresses Meryl Streep and Freida Pinto in a conversation about the challenges Moroccan girls face when it comes to continuing their schooling
Both Streep (far right) and Pinto (far left) are advocates for empowering girls through education. They added star power to the event, which kick started the Let Girls Learn initiative in Morocco
Both Streep (far right) and Pinto (far left) are advocates for empowering girls through education. They added star power to the event, which kick started the Let Girls Learn initiative in Morocco

Wearing a stylish high-neck dress, Obama initiated a conversation with two dozen girls about the social, financial and cultural challenges they face when it comes to continuing their schooling.
Actresses Meryl Streep and Freida Pinto, both advocates for empowering girls through education, added star power to the event.
The meeting kick started Morocco's 'Let Girls Learn' initiative, which was launched in March 2015 by President Barack Obama and the first lady. 
The Millennium Challenge Corporation, a US government foreign aid agency slated to partner with the Moroccan government, will invest more than $100million to revamp the curriculum.
The money will also go towards mentoring programs, internships, after school clubs, renovated bathrooms and gender-focused training for teachers, according to White House aides.  
The initiative will also enlist the help of Peace Corp volunteers to promote girls' education through grassroots programs, according to the Chicago Tribune.   
USAID is contributing $400,000 to create five new dormitories that will improve educational opportunities for girls from rural areas. 
In the courtyard of Dar Diafa, a historic riad converted into a restaurant, Obama told the young women: 'I'm looking forward to adding more voices to this conversation.'
'We need every one of our citizens, boys and girls, to be empowered,' Obama said.
She said that 62 million girls worldwide do not have access to education for an array of reasons, from lack of resources to cultural norms.
According to a 2014 report from the Education Policy Data Center, nearly 46per cent of girls between the ages of 12 and 17 are not in school, compared to 36per cent of boys of the same age.  
The female literacy rate among Moroccans 15 and older falls 20 points cent behind literacy rates among males, who clock in at 79per cent, according to the CIA's World Factbook.
One young woman taking part in Tuesday's meeting identified herself as Karima from Ouarzazate, in south-central Morocco. 
She said her parents ensured she had a primary school education but discouraged her from focusing her secondary education in science technology, a field dominated by men.
'Every single person's story is different,' said Streep, who told the young women she was the first in her family with a university education.
Obama is scheduled to attend a traditional Moroccan iftar — the sumptuous dinner to break the fast during Ramadan — on Tuesday night with Princess Lalla Salma, the wife of King Mohammed VI, then travel to Spain on Wednesday. 
The first lady's meeting heralded an announcement that the Let Girls Learn initiative, created March 2015, would bring more than $100million of foreign aid going towards transforming secondary education in the country
The first lady's meeting heralded an announcement that the Let Girls Learn initiative, created March 2015, would bring more than $100million of foreign aid going towards transforming secondary education in the country
The money will go towards mentoring programs, internships, after school clubs, renovated bathrooms and gender-focused training for teachers, according to White House aides
The money will go towards mentoring programs, internships, after school clubs, renovated bathrooms and gender-focused training for teachers, according to White House aides
Actress and advocate for girls¿ education Meryl Streep participates in a conversation with teenage girls in Marrakech, Morocco, Tuesday, June 28, 2016. U.S. First Lady Michelle Obama was visiting Morocco to promote for the ¿Let Girls Learn¿ in the North African kingdom, where only 36 percent of girls continue school beyond the primary level. (AP Photo/Abdeljalil Bounhar)
Wearing a stylish high-neck dress, Obama (left) initiated a conversation alongside Streep (right) and Freida Pinto, who are both advocates for empowering girls through education

The first lady and her family landed at Menara Airport in Marrakesh after spending the day at a leadership camp for girls in Liberia, where USAID announced up to $27 million in funding. 
With her own teenage daughters Malia and Sasha joining her, Obama urged the teens in Liberia to keep fighting to stay in school.
She said she was 'just so thrilled to be here with you,' before adding: 'I'm here to shine a big bright light on you.'
Education for girls is the central theme of the first lady's six-day trip, which also includes a stop in Spain after Morocco. 
Although Sasha and Malia flew to Marrakesh with their mother, they did not take part in the event on Tuesday. 
They will fly to Spain on Thursday and return to Washington by Friday. 
15.07.2016 13:45:08
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