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Global injustice is sustained by unjust structures of power that deliver unjust decisions. For example, only one country in Africa, and none of the world’s poorest countries, are members of the G20, whose decisions increasingly shape the global economy and response to crises such as COVID-19. 

Youth activists, student leaders and survivor-advocates across the world refuse to accept this systemic inequality, and together, as part of the 100 Million campaign, organise collective mobilisations and events that disrupt 'business as usual'.

From alternative youth-led caucuses ahead of major international meetings such as the EU-AU Summit, to public events challenging the UN General Assembly to 'put their money where their mouth is', young people, communities and countries traditionally excluded from such spaces are making their demands for justice heard. 

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Picture above: Youth and student activists in Cameroon lead a community mobilisation in support of the 'Girls Back to School' campaign organised by the All-Africa Students Union and the 100 Million campaign.


To be the first to hear about new mobilisations and upcoming events demanding global justice or to create and lead one yourself,  join the 100 Million campaign and you will receive new opportunities straight to your inbox.

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Picture left Mohammad Chotu, former child-labourer and activist from India; Cynthia Lopez Castro, Member of Parliament in Mexico, Lyiahndra Phiri, community activist from Malawi; Kailash Satyarthi, Nobel Peace Laureate from India take part in 100 Million event 'Fair Share for Our Future' ahead of the G20 meeting in 2020.

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