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Queen Rania of Jordan
  (Redirected from Rania Al-Yassin)
Rania Al-Abdullah (Arabic: رانيا العبد الله‎‎, Rāniyā al-ʻAbd Allāh; born Rania Al-Yassin on 31 August 1970) is the queen consort of Jordan. The daughter of a Palestinian couple, her father being from Tulkarm in the West Bank,[1] she was born in Kuwait. She received her bachelor's degree in business at The American University in Cairo. In 1991, following the Gulf War, she and her family fled to Amman, Jordan, where she met the then-prince Abdullah. Before meeting him, she worked at Citibank and then took a job in the marketing department at Apple.[2] Since marrying the now King of Jordan in 1993, she has become known for her advocacy work related to education, health, community empowerment, youth, cross-cultural dialogue and micro-finance.
Rania

Queen Rania in May 2018
Queen consort of Jordan
Tenure7 February 1999 – present
Proclamation22 March 1999
BornRania Al-Yassin
31 August 1970 (age 50)
Kuwait City, Kuwait
SpouseAbdullah II of Jordan(m. 1993)
IssueHussein, Crown Prince of Jordan
Princess Iman
Princess Salma
Prince Hashem
Names
Rania Al-Abdullah
FatherFaisal Sedki Al-Yassin
MotherIlham Yassin
ReligionIslam
Signature
Personal life
Early life
Rania Al-Yassin was born on 31 August 1970 in Kuwait, to Palestinian parents. She also has Turkish roots on her maternal grandfather's side.[3] She received a degree in business administration from the American University in Cairo. Upon her graduation, she worked briefly in marketing for Citibank, followed by a job with Apple Inc. in Amman, Jordan.[4]
Marriage and family
She met Jordanian Abdullah bin Al-Hussein, who was a prince at that time, at a dinner party in January 1993. Six months later, on 10 June 1993, they were married.[5] Their wedding ceremony was considered a national holiday. The couple has four children:[5]
Her husband ascended the throne on 7 February 1999, and proclaimed her queen on 22 March 1999.[6][7] Without the proclamation she would have been a princess consort, like her mother-in-law, Princess Muna al-Hussein.
Areas of work
Since her marriage, Queen Rania has used her position to advocate for various sectors of society in Jordan and beyond. As a global figure, and one of the 100 most influential women in the world,[5] she focused her efforts and energy on improving a variety of issues locally and internationally, including education and health.[8]
Domestic agenda
Education
Queen Rania during a dinner celebrating the partnership between the Sesame Workshop and the Mosaic Foundation in Washington, D.C., May 2006
Over the past few years, Queen Rania has launched, championed, and given patronage to several initiatives in education and learning.
In July 2005, in partnership with the Ministry of Education, the King and Queen launched an annual teachers' award, the Queen Rania Award for Excellence in Education.[9][10]
The Queen is Chairperson of Jordan's first interactive children's museum. Opened in May 2007, it aims to encourage and nurture lifelong learning for children and their families.[11][12] In April 2008, the Queen launched "Madrasati" ("My School"), a public-private initiative aimed at refurbishing 500 of Jordan's public schools over a five-year period.[13] Queen Rania also established The Queen Rania Al Abdullah Center for Educational Technology on 6 June 2001, aiming to use modern technology to serve and develop education in Jordan.[14] As for The Queen Rania Teacher Academy which was launched in June 2009, it provides professional development programs for current teachers. In addition to that, it also supports a comprehensive preparation program for new teachers in partnership with the Ministry of Education aiming to develop education in Jordan and the Middle East. In higher education, the Queen Rania Scholarship Program[15] partners with several universities from around the world to support the provision of a number of scholarships and training for Jordanian students and workers in the fields of management, marketing and designs, business administration, psychology, engineering, law, and many other fields.[15] Queen Rania is also Chairperson[16] of the Royal Health Awareness Society (RHAS).[17]
Community empowerment
Queen Rania - World Economic Forum on the Middle East held at the Dead Sea, Jordan, in 2007
Queen Rania's first venture was the establishment of the Jordan River Foundation (JRF) in 1995.[18]
The Jordan River Children Program (JRCP) was developed by Queen Rania to place children's welfare above political agendas and cultural taboos.[19] This led to the launch, in 1998, of JRF's Child Safety Program, which addresses the immediate needs of children at risk from abuse and initiated a long-term campaign to increase public awareness about violence against children. The deaths of two children in Amman as a result of child abuse in early 2009 led Queen Rania to call for an emergency meeting of government and non-government (including JRF) stakeholders to discuss where the system was failing.[20]
In 2009, to celebrate the 10th anniversary of her husband's accession to the throne, Queen Rania launched a community champion award (Ahel Al Himmeh) in March to highlight the accomplishments of groups and individuals who have helped their local communities.[21]
Youth
Queen Rania has stated that an essential aspect of education is to equip young people with the necessary skills to perform well in the workplace.[22]
She initiated the Al-Aman Fund for the Future of Orphans in 2003,[23] and has partnered with international universities providing scholarships for Jordanian students abroad.[15] She supports INJAZ Al-Arab, which was established by Save the Children in 1999, and later on with Junior Achievement and launched as a Jordanian non-profit organization by the Queen in 2001.[24] In her capacity as Regional Ambassador of INJAZ Al-Arab, she has taught classes, and engaged in dialogue with young people in other countries; she also launched INJAZ Al-Arab's presence elsewhere in the Arab world.[25] She also chaired a discussion with entrepreneurs in celebration of INJAZ Al-Arab's 10th anniversary, showcasing alumni's success stories [26] At the 2008 World Economic Forum in Davos, she launched the "Empowering One Million Arab Youth by 2018" campaign, which was conceived by INJAZ Arabia.[27] Queen Rania strives to provide the best opportunities for Arab youth, therefore, she launched Edraak in 2014 which is a non-profit Arabic-language platform that serves open and available quality education on the Internet, for millions of young people in the Arab world to access for free.[8] Edraak partnered with edX and offers a list of MOOCs to choose from.[28]
Health
In 2011, the first specialized medical building for children was built in Jordan, Queen Rania Children's Hospital, which is distinguished by modern, advanced construction within the highest international standards, in addition to outstanding medical technology and highly qualified medical personnel. The hospital was established as a result of an urgent necessity to improve the medical service for Jordanian children. The hospital provides the latest developments in modern science for the care of children, especially complex medical cases. The hospital also features organ transplants such as bone marrow transplant, kidney transplant, liver and cochlear transplant, in addition to endoscopic operations.[8]
In 2005, Queen Rania established The Royal Society for Health Awareness, aiming to educate parents and children about the basics of nutrition and hygiene, the benefits of exercise, the harms of smoking, and other areas related to health. The association's efforts help to work towards a healthier life and encourage children to successfully focus on their schools.[29]
Global agenda
Global education
Queen Rania at the 2003 World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland
In November 2000, in recognition of her commitment to the cause of children and youth, the United Nations Children's Fund (UNICEF) invited Queen Rania to join its Global Leadership Initiative.[30] The Queen worked alongside other world leaders, including former South African President Nelson Mandela, in a global movement seeking to improve the welfare of children.[31] In January 2007, Queen Rania was named UNICEF's first Eminent Advocate for Children.[32] In August 2009, Queen Rania became Honorary Global Chair of the United Nations Girls' Education Initiative (UNGEI).[33]
As a longtime supporter of the Global Campaign for Education (GCE),[34] Queen Rania met with children and inspirational women in South Africa, both in the cities of Johannesburg and Soweto, in March 2009.[35] Queen Rania and the women took turns reading a short story out of The Big Read to the children, in an effort to encourage literacy. One of the stories in the book, "Maha of the Mountains", was contributed by Queen Rania.[36] In Soweto, she was the first to write her name in the back of the Big Read, before passing it on to everyone else to write their name.[37][38]
First Lady Michelle Obama hosts Queen Rania in the Yellow Oval Room, April 2009
During her April 2009 US trip, Queen Rania joined leading education advocates Congresswoman Nita Lowey and Counsellor to the Secretary of the Treasury Gene Sperling to launch "The Big Read" as part of Global Campaign for Education's global action week calling for quality basic education for all children.[39] She was also hosted by first lady of the United States, Michelle Obama, during that same trip.[40]
On 20 August 2009, Queen Rania co-founded and led the launch of the "1GOAL: Education for All" campaign alongside Gary Lineker, and with the help of top international footballers at Wembley Stadium, London.[41] Queen Rania is co-founder and global co-chair of the 1GOAL campaign to rally World Cup 2010 fans together during the world's biggest single sporting event and call on world leaders to give 75 million children out of school an education.[42] On 6 October 2009, Queen Rania was joined by Prime Minister Gordon Brown of the UK, the President of FIFA, Sepp Blatter, President Jacob Zuma of South Africa, and other heads of state, for the Global Launch of 1GOAL, which took place across six locations worldwide.[43] Queen Rania spoke of the need to turn this "tragedy into triumph" and called on political leaders to stand by their aid commitments.[43]
In 2008, Queen Rania participated in YouTube's In My Name[44] campaign. She appeared alongside The Black Eyed Peas member will.i.am in the video, "End Poverty – Be the Generation,"[45] which urged world leaders to keep the promises they made in 2000 at the United Nations Millennium Summit.[46]
Cross-cultural dialogue
Queen Rania and Sajid Javid at the Supporting Syria and the Region conference, 2016
Queen Rania has also been particularly vocal about the importance of cross-cultural and interfaith dialogue to foster greater understanding, tolerance and acceptance across the world.[47] She has used her status to correct what she sees as misconceptions in the West about the Arab world. Forbes magazine ranked her as one of the world's 100 most powerful women in 2011.[48]
Queen Rania has played a significant role in reaching out to the global community to foster values of tolerance and acceptance, and increase cross-cultural dialogue. For example, regionally and internationally, Queen Rania has campaigned for a greater understanding between cultures in such high-profile forums as the Jeddah Economic Forum,[49] the Kennedy School of Government at Harvard University,[50] and the Skoll Foundation[51] in the UK.
Queen Rania has also used YouTube as a way to promote intercultural dialogue by calling on young people around the world to engage in a global dialogue to dismantle stereotypes of Muslims and the Arab world.[52] She has also made public appearances, including a half-hour television interview on The Oprah Winfrey Show on 17 May 2006, where she spoke about misconceptions about Islam and especially women in Islam.[53][54][55] For her work in reaching out across cultures she received the North-South Prize from the Council of Europe in March 2009[56] and the first ever YouTube Visionary Award in November 2008.[57] For her work in cross-cultural peace dialogue Queen Rania accepted the PeaceMaker Award.[58] from the Non-Profit Seeds of Peace.
In May 2009, Queen Rania attended the fifth Young Global Leaders Summit at the Dead Sea, Jordan, to address socio-economic challenges facing the region and had trips organized for the Young Global Leaders during which they visited local Madrasati schools, the Jordan River Foundation, and other affiliated organizations.[59]
When it comes to youth, in early 2002 Queen Rania joined the Board of Directors of the International Youth Foundation, based in Baltimore, Maryland, in the United States.[60] In September 2006, Queen Rania also joined the United Nations Foundation Board of Directors.[61] The UN Foundation builds and implements public-private partnerships to address the world's most pressing problems, and broadens support for the UN through advocacy and public outreach.[62]
Microfinance
In September 2003, Queen Rania accepted an invitation to join the Board of Directors of the Foundation for International Community Assistance (FINCA), thus formalizing a relationship of support and advocacy which began in 2000.[63]
An emissary for the United Nations' International Year of Microcredit in 2005, Queen Rania's belief in microfinance and her partnership with FINCA[63] has generated more Jordanian micro-businesses, with the official opening of FINCA Jordan in February 2008.[64]
Environment
In October 2020, Queen Rania was named as a member of the Earthshot Prize Council, an initiative of Prince William to find solutions to environmental issues.[65]
Online
Queen Rania uses online social-networking tools such as YouTube, Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.[66]
YouTube
On 30 March 2008, Queen Rania launched her own YouTube channel, initially to invite viewers to give their opinions of the Middle East and talk about stereotypes they may have of Arabs and Muslims.[67] Between 30 March and 12 August (International Youth Day), Queen Rania posted videos on YouTube in which she asked people to send her their questions about Islam and the Arab world.[68] She provided responses to those questions and explained her view of the truth about various Arab and Muslim stereotypes. Over five months she posted videos on subjects that included honour killings, terrorism and the rights of Arab women.[69] International personalities such as Dean Obeidallah,[70] Maz Jobrani,[71] and YouTube star Mia Rose[72] also contributed videos to the campaign.
Queen Rania also links some of her recent interviews to her YouTube channel, such as her interview with Wolf Blitzer in CNN's Situation Room, in April 2009. During this two part interview, Queen Rania discussed the importance of education.[73] Queen Rania also uploads other videos on topics close to her heart, such as her appeal to support UNRWA's work in Gaza following the Israeli assault in late December 2008/early January 2009.[74]
Facebook
Queen Rania is also a member of Facebook, with her own fan page aimed at engaging people to discuss cross-cultural dialogue, education, and more recently, the use of social media to create social change. Along with her YouTube videos that have been uploaded, photos of her personal and public life can be found. As of 7 February 2018, more than "16 million" people have "Liked" her page.[75]
Twitter
Queen Rania is followed by more than 10.6 million people on Twitter[76]
To coincide with the visit of Pope Benedict XVI to Jordan on Friday, 8 May 2009, Queen Rania started using the micro-blogging website Twitter with the username @QueenRania.[77] On the occasion of the World Economic Forum held at the Dead Sea in Jordan, June 2009, she conducted her first Twitter interview, answering five questions from the general public via her Twitter account.[78]
When she joined Twitter, she also gave an interview with TechCrunch on "how Twitter can help change the world", where she said It's about using social media for social change: creating a community of advocates who can use their voices on behalf of the voiceless, or leverage their talents, skills, knowledge, and resources to put more children into classrooms, or pressure their elected representatives to get global education top of the agenda.[79]
Her tweets have ranged from the personal, including photos of herself and her family, to more serious topics like the typhoon Ketsana in the Philippines, the 2009 Iranian presidential election protests, peace in the Middle East, and promoting Jordan, global education, and initiatives like 1GOAL.[80] As of July 2017, Queen Rania has about 7 million followers.[81]
Publications
International roles and positions
Honours
Queen Rania's arms as dame of the Order of Charles III
Awards
Honorary doctorates
References
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  3. ^ "Aslında dedem Türk'tür. Annemin babası. Bu nedenle Türk müziği dinleyerek büyüdüm. Türk yemekleriyle yetiştim. Bunların hepsi benim geçmişimin bir parçası. Çocukluğumdan beri Türk kültürünün tüm unsurlarıyla iç içe büyüdüm.(Actually my grandfather was Turkish. My mother's father. That's why I grew up listening to Turkish music. I grew up with Turkish food. This is all part of my past. Since my childhood, I grew up with all the elements of Turkish culture.)". sabah(Turkish). 26 December 2009. Retrieved 4 January 2021.
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External links
Wikiquote has quotations related to: Queen Rania of Jordan
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Royal titles
Preceded by
Noor Al-Hussein
Queen consort of Jordan
1999–present
Incumbent
Last edited on 13 May 2021, at 01:35
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