in this section may take you to new, non-UNICEF websites.
Therefore, the opinions and views expressed do not necessarily
reflect the views of the United Nations or its agencies.
MAGIC news archive
Danish site empowers children and young people
The Danish online house for children, Cyberhus.dk,
is created for and by children and young people. The principal idea
behind the project is the young users' sense of ownership and active
is developed in close cooperation with children, who decide text,
images, graphics, navigation and the range of activities conducted.
Here, users can walk through different rooms in the 'cyber house'
and act as book critics, writers, rappers or IT- consultants and
at the same time seek advice.
ABU CASBAA UNICEF - Child Rights Award 2005 - A Call
The ABU and CASBAA are now calling on Asia-Pacific broadcasters
for entries for the ABU CASBAA UNICEF Child Rights Award 2005.
The Award is made each year to the best television programming on
children's rights produced in the Asia-Pacific region. It recognises
the efforts of broadcasters in pursuing both the production of top
quality children's programming and better news coverage of children's
programming and better news coverage of children's issues. There
is one category and one winner.
Programmes both for children and about children are eligible and
can cover any child rights' issue. Entries can include documentaries
that detail the plight of children, dramas that help break down
stereotypes and discrimination, or animation that teaches and entertains.
TV festival to improve kids' TV in Asia Pacific
Several broadcasting and development organisations have come together
to organise a TV festival in Beijing, China, to improve the overall
standard and promote the development of children's TV in the Asia
Called the Asia-Pacific Children & Youth TV Festival, the five-day
event beginning 10 October also aims to enhance face-to-face communication
among TV professionals in the region.
It is co-hosted by China Central Television (CCTV) and Prix Jeunesse
International, and supported by the ABU, the Asia-Pacific Institute
for Broadcasting Development (AIBD), UNICEF China, and the China
Children's Development Foundation.
The event will include a forum themed, "New trends in the world
children's TV industry", whereby industry professionals will
be invited to exchange views on topics such as the latest trends
in kids' TV and the application of new technologies in this field.
ABU's Voyage to the Future to bond children with nature
Twenty-three students aged between 12 and 16 years from Bhutan,
China, Hong Kong, Japan, Malaysia, Thailand and Uzbekistan will
embark on a journey to the rainforests in Sabah, Malaysia, from
23 July to 1 August.
The excursion, which has been themed the ABU Voyage to the Future,
is the first of three expeditions adopted by the ABU in keeping
with the United Nations' declaration of 2005 - 2015 "Education
for Sustainable Development".
The students will have the chance to study the biodiversity of nature
in rainforests, rivers, mangrove swamps and forest reserves over
a 10-day period. The study period will also include a visit to an
orangutan rehabilitation centre.
The study process will be recorded in detail using hi-definition
video cameras by crews from RTM-Malaysia and NHK-Japan. The footage
will then be distributed to TV broadcasters in the participating
Terrorism: Leeds council sets up media schemes
Leeds City Council aims to combat fundamentalism in its community
by launching youth video and magazine projects this week.
The council is diverting £80,000 into a youth-led community
magazine and a video "diary room" project, Talking Heads,
which will help young people share their feelings about the causes
The plans, which were decided on last week in reaction to the London
suicide bombings, were drawn up by The Project, the Leeds division
of the West Yorkshire Youth Association, which will be delivering
the work over the summer in partnership with council youth workers.
Senior youth officer Maz Asghar said he had known the suspected
ringleader of the London suicide bombers, Mohammad Sidique Khan,
as a "rational" crime-diversion youth worker.
RESEARCH / ADVERTISING
US study: Fewer food ads on kids' TV
A study by the US Federal Trade Commission (FTC) has found that
children see significantly fewer TV advertisements promoting food
products today than they did 28 years ago, the Washington Post has
reported. The study discovered that children watch about 13 food
advertisements a day on TV nowadays, down from more than 18 in 1977.
CALL FOR ENTRIES
Educational Video Festival for Rural Children and Youth in Bangladesh
from 21-23 August, 2005 in Muktagacha, Mymensingh (Bangladesh)
UnnayanNet is going to organize 1st "Educational Video Festival
for Rural Youth and Children" in Bangladesh. Regarding this
the organizers are looking for educational video documentary on
the following issues:
- ICT, Global Information System, Global Village
- Youth leadership/ Participation/ Relationship
- AIDS/ HIV, Mental Health
- Childrights/ Children of the World
- Millennium Development Goals
- Conflict Resolutions, Social Unity
- Global Schooling, Computing
- Arts and Culture
- Environment Consciousness/ Biodiversity
Formats accepted: VHS (PAL), Multimedia CDROM, VCD, DVD and QuickTime
Web format. The sSubmission dateline is 12 August, 2005. The contact
person for all entries/questions is Shahjahan
Siraj, Chief Executive, UnnayanNet.
ABU children's TV programme item-exchange moves from strength
to strength catalyzed by UNESCO and IPDC
20-07-2005 (UNESCO New Delhi) - Producers at the ABU-UNESCO
Children's TV Programme Item-Exchange Meeting and Workshop held
in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 4-9 July last, were highly commended for
the quality of their work and encouraged to continue contributing
to the cause for more and more local content television material
Those from less developed countries in the region, were especially
singled out in light of often insufficient human and technical support
and extremely limited resources available to them for this purpose.
A marked improvement on the overall quality was evident since the
12th meeting and workshop held in 2004, which was attributable not
only to more hands-on training and coordination, but to the "creativity
and determination of the producers themselves".
Children's PressLine Asks Young Filmmakers About Media That
Matters - by Matthew Kunihro and Antonina Zielinska of Children's
Children's PressLine (CPL) is a Manhattan-based youth media organization
that provides children from ages 8 to 18 with hands-on experience
in oral journalism and peer advocacy. On May 27th, 2005 two CPL
journalists attended MediaRights' "Media In Action Coalition
Building Workshop" at the International Center for Tolerance
Education in Dumbo, Brooklyn. CPL's Antonina Zielinska (age 16)
and Matthew Kunihro (age 10) joined the daylong networking event
to talk with young filmmakers about their craft and to interview
some of the youth attendees. Here is what some of the participants
had to say:
UNICEF UK Youth Award
The winner of the UNICEF UK YOUTH AWARD, for films made by young
people under the age of 19, was Sticks & Stones made by young
people working with the Community Arts Workshop in Leamington Spa.
The young Jury felt that this hard-hitting documentary was extremely
informative on the issue of how violence affects young people. It
was told from the perspective of young offenders as well as accounts
from young victims of violence.
The Jury award Special Mentions to Cat's Got Your Tongue by Corinne
McPake and No Joy made by young people from Hoyland, South Yorkshire
working with C Media from Barnsley.
The winner of the UNICEF UK AWARD, for films made by professional
film makers and students aged 19 years+, was Waiting For Sunrise
by Aneel Ahmed.
The Jury were deeply moved by this powerful and challenging documentary
about the street children of Lahore in India. One young member of
the Jury said: 'We found this film very hard-hitting and touching.
It reflected real life issues which captured our attention and gave
us an understanding of the disturbing lifestyles which some people
of Lahore are forced to live in.'
The Jury award Special Mentions to Candida Scott-Knight for her
film Mercy and Samuel Dore & Jez Toogood for their film Not
From Where I'm Standing.
The RIGHT DIRECTION AUDIENCE AWARD for the best over all film as
voted by the audience went to Fir Vale Vision made by Destination
Arts Sheffield working with young people in Fir Vale in Sheffield.
Uzbek children produce OneMinutesJr
Uzbek children at a camera training organized
by UNICEF and Yangi Avlod
Sunnatulla Kuziyev, 2005
UNICEF Uzbekistan, in cooperation with the National Children's Media
Avlod ("New Generation"), conducted a 5-day training
for young journalists from June 22-26, 2005 in the Bustanlik District
of the Tashkent Region at the Children's Summer camp Semurg.
20 children aged 12-18 from the city of Tashkent and the Tashkent
and Sirdarya disctricts participated in the training which was dedicated
to the International Day Against Drugs Abuse.
16 OneMinutesJr related to drugs and HIV/AIDS were produced at the
training. Yangi Avlod-member Yayraxon Pulatova won the
grand prize of the competition with her video spot called "Garbage"
and was awarded with digital photocamera.
The children were trained in creating one minute spots, audio-video
editing and computer graphics, writing articles (guidelines for
these were provided by UNICEF, Communication Unit).
UNICEF will use the produced materials in external advocacy meetings
on the above-mentioned themes, joint UN and media events, training
seminars and other programmes and communication-related initiatives.
For more info, please contact Adiba
Ziyavuddinova, Assistant Communication Officer (UNICEF Tashkent,
Uzbekistan), Tel. +998 71 1339512.
CHILDREN IN THE MEDIA
Inaccurate news article 'intruded into 14-year-old's private
A weekly newspaper has been criticised by the Press Complaints Commission
for intruding into the private life of a 14-year-old girl and running
an inaccurate story about her health.
The Medway Kent Messenger reported on an event that was being organised
to raise money for a 16-year-old boy and his 14-year-old cousin
to go to Florida.
The article told how both teenagers were 'seriously ill', had spent
their lives 'in and out of hospital', and that the girl suffered
from a muscle-wasting disease - when the girl actually suffered
from a far less serious condition and had never spent a night in
THE PCC CODE OF PRACTICE
First German radio station for children launches in August
Germany's first radio station for children, Radio Teddy 106.8, is
preparing to launch on 6 August on 106.8 MHz in Potsdam, the capital
of the German state of Brandenburg. The programmes, on the air at
0600-2100 local time, will be aimed at children aged between three
and twelve years and their parents. There are 700,000 children in
this age group in the station's coverage area. The station, with
a staff of 18, is hoping to reach a wider potential audience via
Youth Commitment on the Information Society
Living with the media - A parents' guide for
media education of kindergarten children, now available in German,
Turkish and Russian
DOWNLOAD IN GERMAN
DOWNLOAD IN RUSSIAN
DOWNLOAD IN TURKISH
UNICEF's 'Mouthpiece' workshop empowers Malaysia's
young journalists on HIV/AIDS reporting - By Lydia Lubon and Kun
Young journalists raised questions and concerns on issues surrounding
HIV/AIDS during the three-day workshop.
KUALA LUMPUR, 13 July 2005 - In a wake of rising HIV/AIDS
infection rates in Malaysia, UNICEF recently organized a three-day
workshop for the country's young reporters and broadcasters, held
in Port Dickson. The workshop, entitled 'Mouthpiece', is aimed at
creating greater awareness among the young journalists regarding
issues surrounding HIV/AIDS.
Young People at C8 children's summit insist world leaders listen
Young people from around the world taking part
in C8 - Nick McGowan-Lowe, 2005
EDINBURGH, Scotland, 8 July 2005 - A select group of children from
Bhutan, Cambodia, Moldova, Yemen, Guinea, Sierra Leone, Lesotho
and Bolivia and their counterparts from Russia, France, Italy, Germany
and the United Kingdom are heading home after attending UNICEF's
first-ever children's summit, the C8 Children's Forum, held in Dunblane
and Edinburgh. The event preceded the G8 summit of industrialized
nations in nearby Gleneagles, currently in session.
The participants - all between the ages of eleven and eighteen -
drafted a set of recommendations for G8 leaders. These recommendations
were written on behalf of the world's millions of children and adolescents
to demand their rights be respected.
Children never run out of questions
UNICEF Regional Director Maria Calivis discusses
violence issues with youth participants in Ljubljana - Chris Schuepp,
UNICEF CEE/CIS - 2005
The regional consultation for the UN Study on Violence Against Children
in Europe & Central Asia again proved this fact. After two days
of preparation and another two day at the main conference in the
Slovenian capital Ljubljana, 24 children and young people today
had a chance to meet with UNICEF Deputy Executive Director Rima
Salah, UNICEF Regional Director for the CEE/CIS and Baltics, Maria
Calivis, and the independent expert leading the study, Prof. Paulo
Pinheiro, who had already met with the children once two days ago,
opened the round of questions, asking them how they will try to
make a difference when they return to their countries. Gleb (14)
from Belarus said: "I will share the experience with my friends
at home. And I will try to get an interview with radio and TV stations
in Belarus, because I think it's very important to reach a big number
of people with this important message." Milos (16), from Serbia-Montenegro,
added that "it was great to finally be recognized and heard
at such a high level. It was very informative as well and I will
spread all the new info with my peers at home".
Rima Salah, UNICEF Deputy Executive Director, reassured the young
people that their participation in the UN study was of vital importance:
"You gave this whole conference a human face", said Salah.
"You are the best people to tell us what is really happening
and we want you to help us stop violence against children."
WATCH THE VIDEO low
(Real Media Player)
Independent expert Professor Pinheiro meets with young experts
in Slovenia - By Chris Schuepp, UNICEF CEE/CIS
Professor Paulo Paulo Sérgio Pinheiro has
covered thousands of flight miles since he was appointed to head
the UN Study on Violence Against Children. But wherever he goes
to participate in the regional consultations, the face-to-face meetings
with the young people are among the highlights of his trips.
On this rainy Tuesday morning in the Slovenian capital Ljubljana,
24 young people from Europe & Central Asia are waiting for “the
expert” to arrive. They have come from all over the region
– from Lithuania in the North, Italy in the South, from Northern
Ireland in the West and Tajikistan in the East. For two days they
have prepared their participation in the regional consultation meeting
that will be opened later in the day – but before that, they
have a chance to talk to the man who has the global mandate to collect
information on violence against children. And collecting information
today first of all means to listen to the children.
“I am very happy to be here and meet all of you today. I will
introduce myself briefly, but I really want to listen more than
I want to talk,"Prof. Pinheiro makes clear from the very beginning.
Holding a print-out of the children’s recommendations from
the day before in his hands, he asks them to come forward with concrete
experiences or suggestions. After a somwhat shy start, the questions
come rolling in. Katarina from Slovenia is concerned about parents
beating their children, Max from Romania shares similar worries,
especially when talking about the rural population and traditions
in his homecountry. The teenagers from the United Kingdom bring
their fears about alcohol abuse forward and Zarina from Tajikistan
demands more hotlines for children who have been victims of domestic
Prof. Pinheiro does what he promised to do. He listens and takes
notes. He also gives answers wherever possible and shares his experiences
from the other regional consultations. From Mali where he visited
children from single mothers who were left alone in a crib, from
China where “many parents seem to think that beating their
children is part of their rights as parents” and from Thailand
where youth participation has improved significantly over the last
decade, just like in Europe & Central Asia.
"However", Pinheiro adds passionately, “we cannot
expect children to completely stand up for themselves. The states,
the governments, should promote your participation. We have to do
more!”In the discussion with the young people, the idea of
a “school for parents” comes up. Pinheiro sees a huge
potential in this, saying that “a lot of parents have not
the slightest idea about children’s rights. We cannot put
all the responsibility on the children’s shoulders. The parents
have to help, but many of them need help themselves in the education
of their sons and daughters.”
After more than an hour with his young interviewers, Prof. Pinheiro
has to leave to prepare for the opening of the regional consultation
meeting. A picture with Tatiana from Moldova, a present from Milos
from Serbia-Montenegro, some hand-shakes with the children and then
he leaves the Youth Hostel where the meeting took place. But he
will soon see the young people again, at the conference later in
the day. And nobody has the slightest doubt that he will again listen
to them carefully and takes their suggestions and concerns into
UNICEF Trains Myanmar Journalists on Child Rights,
Reporting Group Drafts Ethics Code with Guidelines for Reporting
Young journalist Ma Khin Nwe Win participating
in the journalists training - Myo Thame, 2005
Yangon, 01 July 2005 – Today UNICEF concluded a two-week
training course for 24 Myanmar journalists on international-standard
reporting skills, child-focused reporting and media ethics.
Participating journalists learned about the Convention on the Rights
of the Child, as well as pressing issues such as HIV/AIDS –
areas where reporters working inside of Myanmar can still make a
difference in the lives of the country’s children and their
families. The group of reporters concluded the training by drafting
a comprehensive code of journalists’ ethics, which includes
a series of guidelines for reporting on children – a first
for Myanmar. Most of the journalists are in their teens or early
“This training is important because it gives young reporters
in Myanmar an opportunity to learn more about children’s rights,
ethics, and how they can give a greater voice to children and young
people in their country,” said UNICEF Representative in Myanmar
Since many journalists in Myanmar only have limited opportunities
to receive international-standard instruction, UNICEF began providing
training opportunities for reporters in 2004.
Thanks to financial support from the Swedish National Committee
for UNICEF, UNICEF is sponsoring a series of trainings for Myanmar
journalists this year.
“Training is particularly important for young journalists
in Myanmar because it can increase their ability to help the country’s
families learn about measures that they themselves can take to enhance
their children’s health and wellbeing,” said Ms. Long.
In addition to training professional journalists, UNICEF will train
a team of teenage ‘youth journalists’ this year, and
sponsor their placement with select private publications to give
children and young people a greater voice in Myanmar language media.
CRC in Myanmar
Putting on the hats of children - By Nguyen Thi Thanh Huong,
Communication Officer, UNICEF Viet Nam
"Take off our grown-up hats and put on the hats of children.”
That is the most interesting thing I learnt from the workshop”
said Thanh from Vietnam Television. That was also what Barbara Kolucki,
a children’s educational media specialist told the participants
of the Media Production Workshops organized last September and early
October 2004 by UNICEF and Viet Nam Women’s Union in the capital
city of Hanoi and Hue – a central province of Viet Nam.
Macedonian Students Flown To United States to Be Honored for
Their Work in Public Service
PROMAX&BDA 2005 was the backdrop for a very
special presentation as editor Eleonora Veninova, producer Ivana
Bidikova and cameraperson Aleksandar Mickov were honored for their
work in public service. The Macedonian college students won UNICEF's
Voices of Youth 'Make a Difference' One-Minute Video Contest for
the one-minute PSA entitled "Youth of the World, Youth for
Their video submission was part of a competition that attracted
78 unique and moving entries from young people all over the world.
As part of the top prize, the three-member team was flown to New
York where they took the stage Thursday to accept their award and
discuss the project.
The Voices of Youth competition which was open to anyone under the
age of 25 anywhere in the world asked contestants to demonstrate
how young people are speaking out, taking action and making a difference
in their community and the world at large. Although 10 talented
finalist entries were chosen, the Macedonian team's compelling spot
stood out and stole the hearts of an international committee that
included both youth and adult judges.
WINNING VIDEO ON THE VOY WEBSITE - LOW
World peace, consumption clout and digital rules: Young Asians
give their take on the world
(28 June 2005) Today's young Asian is a multi-tasking, interactive,
digital-driven consumer according to Young Asians, a new study released
today by leading global market research company, Synovate.
Synovate Director of Media Research Asia Pacific, Steve Garton,
said the survey, a first for the region, threw the door wide open
on the lives of Young Asians aged eight to 24, exposing their spending
habits, media consumption, favourite brands, dreams and aspirations.
"Conducted in conjunction with MSN, MTV and Yahoo!, Young Asians
is a comprehensive study conducted across eight markets that reveals
the hearts and minds of Asia's connected youth," he said. "The
survey provides an essential 'finger on the pulse' of what defines
Young Asians today."
TEXT AND MORE DETAILS
Japan Prize 2005 - TV stations urged to send in their educational
programmes before August 31st, 2005
Regional workshop for children's media initiatives to further
child rights in South & Central Asia - 17th - 21st July 2005
in Kathmandu, Nepal
Save the Children members with their partners, as well as other
agencies in South & Central Asia have involved themselves in
a number of media related activities, which have been led by children.
While some children’s media initiatives revolve around traditional
media like theatre and puppetry, others have encouraged children
to use contemporary media like newspapers, TV and radio.
However, most of these innovative initiatives exist in isolation
and/or face challenges in sustainability, as there is not enough
space or support to ensure that these efforts are maintained over
time. There is a need to recognise, acknowledge and encourage children’s
media initiatives and support them to become stronger and sustainable.
Child journalists have identified the need for additional capacity
building in advocacy, media literacy and increased support to build
partnerships between the media/policy makers/civil society and children’s
own media initiatives.
Moreover, amongst children and development workers there is great
interest in learning from existing experiences, developing networks
amongst children’s media groups and enhancing partnerships
with children’s organisations and the media at different levels
nationally and regionally.
In this connection, Save the Children Sweden, Regional Programme
for South and Central Asia is organising a children and media workshop
which aims to promote children’s effective and sustained participation
in the media and build linkages amongst initiatives.
Please send all your queries to Neha
Bhandari, Regional Consultant, with a copy to Y.
G. Bhavani, Regional Advisor Child Participation and Positive
MediaCorp's Arts Central launches contest for new story
MediaCorp's Arts Central is launching a competition to search
for new story ideas for TV documentaries, comedies, dramas and children's
Called Project Pilot, it aims to provide a platform for budding
directors, producers and writers with three categories of competition.
In the Media Students Category, the winning school will get $3,000
and the student team offered a one-year employment contract with
The public can take part in a 3G competition where they can submit
a simple fun one-minute clip shot on digital video. (...)
"The whole idea of Project Pilot is three-fold. We hope to
excite the production houses, we hope to excite students and we
hope to excite viewers at large in Singapore," said MediaCorp
TV12 CEO, Alice Tan.
FULL TEXT FROM Channel
Young people and cyber-hate in Belgium
The Centre for Equal Opportunities and Opposition to Racism (CEOOR)
acts against the small minority of Internet users who promote hate
and discrimination. It only resorts to legal action in the most
For young people, the Internet reflects the real world. It is a
place to meet and interact, and hateful or provocative material
is rare. As in the real world, a small minority of websites do promote
hate, for example against Africans, Muslims and homosexuals. The
mass distribution of hate mails blaming immigrants for violent attacks
is also an alarming phenomenon.
The Centre reacts to this kind of content even if it is often intended
as a joke. The danger is that society might become more accepting
of racism if everyone distributes messages of this kind.
Media's responsibility towards children by Munima Sultana
(...) Bangladesh, being one of the member states that
ratified the Convention of the Rights of the Child of the United
Nations (UNCRC), is bound to ensure child rights. These include
the rights to expression, thought, and freedom to religion, rights
to life and play, rights to association and club, rights to information
from the state and media as well as rights to knowledge and information.
Not only this, the nation is committed to meet eight challenges
of Millennium Development Goals, most of which cover child rights.
Besides, implementation of Palermo Protocol, ILO Convention on Elimination
of Worst Forms of Child Labour, decade for peace and non-violent
cultural decade 2001-10, etc., have put the responsibilities on
the journalists. (...)
TEXT OF THE EDITORIAL
THE FULL CRC TEXT
IN ALMOST 50 LANGUAGES
TV & Radio lose out to Internet among Youth audience - EIAA
research reveals increasing and more sophisticated usage of the
Internet among 15-24 year olds
London, 21st June 2005 – 15-24 year olds across Europe are
spending less time watching TV and listening to the radio as a result
of using the Internet, according to research from the European Interactive
Advertising Association (EIAA), the pan-European trade organisation
for sellers of interactive media. Almost half of 15-24 year olds
(46%) are watching less TV, preferring instead to browse the web
while 22% are listening to less radio. A third of those questioned
are even reading less, choosing to consume information over the
MORE INFO HERE: THE
EIAA WEBSITE OR MAGIC
Science journalism contest to honor coverage for children
An annual science journalism contest has announced a new category
for 2005: excellence in reporting news on science for children.
The American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS) organizes
the Science Journalism Awards to recognize outstanding coverage
of the sciences, engineering and mathematics. Most of the categories
are open only to U.S. news media. However, the new category is international,
and is open to print, broadcast and online journalists worldwide
whose work is geared toward children, including young teens.
Entries, due August 1, must have been published or broadcast between
July 1, 2004 and June 30, 2005. English-language translations of
international entries are requested whenever possible. Committees
of reporters, editors and scientists will judge entries based on
scientific accuracy, initiative, originality, clarity of interpretation,
and the ability to foster a better understanding of science.
IN SPANISH - INFO
Online forum for the UN Study on Violence Against Children (Regional
Consultation Europe & Central Asia)
The Regional Consultation for the UN Study on Violence Against
Children is ongoing and there climax in a big event
in Slovenia in early July. There will be 25 children/young people
representing the youths from Europe & Central Asia. You can
contact these young "ambassadors" now in an online
forum on the UNICEF Voices of Youth (VOY) website. Tell them
what messages you want to make heard at the Regional Consultation
OUT ON VIOLENCE AGAINST CHILDREN
Poetry competition launched by UNICEF UK
UNICEF UK together with the Eastern Daily Press are looking for
short poems written (in English) by children from around the world
on the theme of 'The Future'
All entries should be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org
together with a picture and a brief biography of the writer. Closing
Date is June 24th 2005.
For any questions or further information please email
Jugendmedienevent 2005 in Essen, Germany & Brussels, Belgium
4to Festival Internacional de Cine Nueva Mirada Para La Infancia
Y La Juventud - in Buenos Aires, Argentina, October 27 - November
For older news, please go
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