By KEVIN RODRIGUEZAThe world is a better place because of the work and commitment of women.

It is our collective responsibility to make the world a better, safer, fairer place.

The best way to accomplish this is to make our daughters more confident in their own abilities.

The world needs more women in power and control.

That is why, at the beginning of this year, I began a series of initiatives aimed at improving girls’ lives and empowering women.

The aim is to create more and better girls-powered athletes, empowering them to achieve more and more and be more and even more of a force in the world.

I am proud to announce that on Friday, March 14, I will host the United Nations World Youth Day on the shores of the Mediterranean Sea.

I will also be hosting a two-day meet for girls-powerful athletes from across the globe at the United States Naval Academy in Annapolis, Maryland, from March 15-17.

The U.S. Naval Academy is one of the world’s premier sports programs, and it is a great opportunity for our students to meet, network and work with our global network of athletes and coaches.

Women-power sports are a major factor in the advancement of girls globally.

For example, in the United Kingdom, women’s sport participation reached a record high in 2014, up by 13 percent from the previous year.

The number of girls in sport also rose in countries such as Australia, Brazil and New Zealand.

In 2015, the number of female athletes in world sport reached the highest number in more than 30 years.

And in India, the country with the world-leading female-only sport, more than 100,000 girls participated in sports in 2014.

The challenges faced by the women-powered athlete are immense, but we all have a part to play.

The United States and the world are working to make it easier and more accessible for girls and women to be more empowered.

Today, I am launching two initiatives to help empower girls-powers athletes: the United Women’s Sports Initiative and the United Girls Sport Initiative.

Together, these initiatives will be a key driver of the growth of the United Nation’s 2020 Women’s Agenda for Sport, and we have a great deal of hope for our girls- power athletes.

The United States is the only country on Earth with no gender equality for women in sports, and our commitment to gender equality is enshrined in the UN Declaration on the Elimination of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women.

In 2020, we will continue to push the world on behalf of women- power sports and girls- POWER.

The U.N. Women’s Sport Initiative is the latest initiative by the U. S. government to advance the cause of gender equality in sport.

In addition to providing women with opportunities to participate in sport and develop their skills, the UWSI will help promote girls- and women-power sport, inspire women and girls, and build trust and respect.

This initiative is not just about women- POWER, it is about the future of women’s sports.

The goals of the UWI initiative are: 1) to increase the number and number of young women- and girls’-power athletes globally, and 2) to ensure that girls-and women-powers sport is a part of the 2020 Women Agenda for Sports.

We are also working to create a safe space for young girls and young women to meet and learn about sport, to share experiences and to develop personal best practices.

This partnership with the UWSI will create a pathway for young women and young girls to gain an understanding of the benefits of female-power performance, and to build on this understanding to become better athletes.

The success of these girls-sports athletes will be directly tied to the performance of the men and women who are the coaches and mentors they will be mentoring.

It is an opportunity for girls to develop confidence, self-esteem, and personal growth, while building their capacity to compete at the highest levels.

The success of girls-Power athletes depends on our ability to be part of a network of young people and coaches who are committed to developing girls- Power athletes and creating a safe and supportive environment for them.

The next generation of athletes has a responsibility to be engaged in a network that works for girls.

We know that the success of female Power athletes depends in part on the leadership of men- and boys-power coaches, coaches and athletes.

And we know that girls are better athletes when they are engaged and invested in a community and in the work of coaches, administrators, volunteers and volunteers who share their vision, passion and commitment to make their girls- teams and their sport better.

As we continue to build the UWA and the UWNI, we are also developing

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