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    We’re on a mission to empower women all day, every day. When International Women’s Day rolls around, we want to do even more! That’s why we’re donating 20% of the sales from every product in this edit to Plan International to support their work in promoting equality for girls across the world.
    Nothing compares 2 me tee 150 NOK
    Monki x Chloe Bennett
    Monki cares
    Porcelain pot

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    Sisterhood sweater 250 NOK
    Monki cares
    I don't give a bunch tee 150 NOK
    Monki x Chloe Bennett
    Monki cares
    Kimomo black jeans 400 NOK
    Monki cares

    Self-love hair clips 80 NOK
    Multipack
    The boob book 150 NOK
    Kimomo mid blue jeans 400 NOK
    Monki cares
    Feeling badass tee 150 NOK
    Monki x Chloe Bennett
    Monki cares
    Yoko lime jeans 400 NOK
    Monki cares
    Notebook 60 NOK
    Online exclusive
    Soft long-sleeve top 120 NOK
    Monki cares
    Mood ring

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    Monki x Plan international
    Taiki jeans black 400 NOK
    Monki cares
    Soft long-sleeve top 120 NOK
    Monki cares
    Belted shirt dress 250 NOK
    Classic beanie 80 NOK
    Salute sisterhood tee 150 NOK
    Online exclusive
    Monki cares
    Water bottle 120 NOK
    Long sweater dress 300 NOK
    Monki cares

    Monki x Plan International

    We’re sharing some stories from amazing women who’ve worked hard to create a bright future for themselves and for others, with help and guidance from Plan International.

    Masline

    Masline is a dedicated student and head girl at her high school near Harare, Zimbabwe’s capital. She speaks out on the power of education and importance of girls having strong role models in order to achieve success. “My teachers are proud of me because it takes a lot to be head girl of the school. It takes confidence, good academic performance, determination and discipline.”

    At $105 a term for secondary school, the cost of education can hold a lot of families back. “I’ve experienced some challenges going to school. Without the help of Plan International I couldn’t have finished my classes. I couldn’t have got through secondary school. They pay 75% of my school fees and my grandmother pays the rest.”

    Masline says her confidence comes from being a part of the Girls Empowerment programme run by Plan International, where she was one of the first of 50 girl ambassadors to speak out on girls’ rights in her town. “When we started out, I was so shy, I was not able to stand and talk in front of people, but now I can do it,” she enthuses.

    Cássia

    At just 12 years old, Cássia’s life changed when she took part in Plan International’s project ‘Leaders of Change’. The project promotes the active engagement of young people in discussions on the gender inequalities that affect the lives of girls and boys, causing exclusions, violence and discrimination that are often worse for girls.

    Ignited by her new-found passion, Cássia joined a number of Plan International projects, such as peace building initiatives, anti-bullying campaigns and girls’ leadership initiatives. She’s learned skills and knowledge not taught at her school, including information about her own body, her rights as a child and the value of expressing herself and speaking in public.

    Now 18, Cássia has big plans for her future. “My dream is to graduate in social work and become a focal point in my community. I want to change the history of our country. I believe that when we have responsible leaders, and young people and children see these leaders as an example, we will also have a better community and a better Brazil.”

    Yao

    Yao wasn’t feeling satisfied with the knowledge and skills she had learned from school, feeling anxious about her future and her career, she asked her teacher if she could take part in more vocational classes. “I want to find a job I am interested in. Baking is what I like, and I was lucky to be introduced by the teacher here to the YES project from Plan International.”

    Yao’s parents have been working in other cities for many years and she’s used to taking care of herself. But when Yao first told her parents of her plan to start learning how to bake, they thought that it was too simple to learn, and that she could teach herself through online videos.

    In the future, Yao plans to find a baking job. “It’s not as easy as my parents thought,” said Yao, “Especially when I’ve gained so much vital knowledge about employment and business. It helps me come up with some ideas for my future career plans.”