Monday, March 13, 2017

daily mail

Angelina Jolie brought her children to Hamley's toy shop in London on Sunday.  Vivienne left with a Gruffalo cuddly bear, Shiloh had a Harry Potter figurine in each palm, and Knox held a large, orange cuddly toy.

Angelina seemed to be let in after hours on Sunday

additional photos AJBrasil


  1. Hannah no Twitter: "Angelina Jolie talks about imp of govts working with civil soc & survivors to come up w joint solutions on #sexualviolence" .

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    Nadine Baggott‏ @nadinebaggott
    My exclusive interview with Angelina Jolie is in this week's @hellomag to celebrate her becoming the face of @GuerlainUK Mon Guerlain

    GuerlainKE‏ @GuerlainKenya 8h8 hours ago
    Guerlain is proud to support Angelina Jolie’s premiere of her film "First They Killed My Father" in Cambodia. Credit @Guardian #MonGuerlain

  3. Ive Hu‏ @ Ngimkhonzile Mar 9
    Sexy, courage and love goddess Angelina Jolie unique temperament and charm, has become the new Mon Guerlain perfume muse and spokesperson.
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  4. EXCLUSIVE How Angelina Jolie Is Stepping Up Her Fight to Protect Victims of Sexual Violence in War – and Making Her Case Across Europe
    Angelina Jolie is standing firm on her initiative to end sexual violence in war zones.

    On Monday, the filmmaker-actress, 41, returned to the Foreign and Commonwealth Office in London to commemorate the fifth anniversary of the Preventing Sexual Violence Initiative (PSVI) she helped launch in 2012. Jolie partnered up with then-British foreign secretary William Hague to prevent the use of rape and sexual violence as a means of terror during wars and conflict.

    Now five years later, Jolie is promoting the Time to Act initiative to hold sexual offenders accountable for their war crimes.

    “When this kind of violence and abuse happens in peacetime, we are absolutely clear it is a crime that deserves to be punished by law,” Jolie exclusively tells PEOPLE. “But when it happens in the middle of a conflict, on a mass scale, with such brutal violence, it is treated as something impossible to prevent or somehow justified by the climate of war.”

    She adds, “All of us here know that this is simply not good enough. We are tired of the excuses put forward, time and again, to justify neglecting crimes that disproportionately affect women and children, and that contribute to the holding back of women’s rights in many countries for generation after generation.”
    Jolie helped launch the second edition of the International Protocol on the Documentation and Investigation of Sexual Violence in Conflict, a practical tool for experts working in the field to try to gather evidence of crimes and enable future prosecutions.

    “We live in a world where tens of thousands, often hundreds of thousands can be raped,” Jolie said in her remarks at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office.
    “All of us involved in PSVI are proud of the work so far, but with much more to do we are very focused on the next steps” she explained, noting that this involves “taking the tools that have been developed into the field to help document crimes and support prosecutions, working with militaries to change doctrine and training, and pushing for the implementation of laws to protect the very vulnerable victims.”
    Jolie, who is a special envoy to the U.N. High Commissioner for Refugees, joined Lord Hague and Baroness Anelay as they spoke out against sexual violence and called for perpetrators to be held accountable. The PSVI is a cause that’s very close to Jolie’s heart: In 2014 the actress co-hosted a Global Summit to End Sexual Violence in Conflict alongside Hague and then-husband Brad Pitt.

    This brought together over 123 country delegations and resulted in the launch of a global protocol to investigate and collect evidence and help bring perpetrators of sexual violence to justice.

  5. additional part of the People article

    At today’s event, the U.K.’s special representative on Preventing Sexual Violence in Conflict, Baroness Anelay, announced new steps to build on this work, alongside an updated protocol that contains a stronger focus on dealing with trauma, evidence analysis, and support to child and male survivors.

    “The work of everyone involved with the Prevention of Sexual Violence Initiative shows it is possible to make progress in combating terrible crimes,” said Lord Hague. “But the events of recent years in many conflict zones have also shown that it is vital to continue and step up this work.”

    Jolie will be heading to Geneva on Wednesday to continue her humanitarian work. She will deliver the Annual Sergio Vieira de Mello Memorial Lecture at the United Nations Assembly Hall, focusing on key emerging humanitarian themes and topical issues that continue to reflect the late U.N. Brazilian diplomat’s principles, philosophy and work.

  6. Martine Koelemeijer‏ @mkoelemeijer
    Trendspotten in London met Donata. Angelina Jolie in de #Waterstones check.

  7. IAN STEVENS‏ @1bigcat @mrsdale009
    me helping Angelina Jolie's kids carry all their books down the stairs at waterstones piccadilly. Angelina's expensive coat !!!!

    IAN STEVENS‏ 1bigcat
    @mrsdale009 just got thanked by Angelina Jolie for letting her lad have last Harry Potter book . Away the Jolie family go to their car.

  8. IAN STEVENS‏ @1BIGCAT 3h3 hours ago
    Just walked into Angelina Jolie and her kids in waterstones piccadilly. Surreal moment.

  9. Angelina Jolie: 'There's more to do' in fight against rape in war
    Angelina Jolie today said there was “much more to do” in the fight against rape in war.

    Five years on from the launch of the Preventing Sexual Violence Initiative, the Hollywood star called for more prosecutions, increased evidence gathering and better training for armies.

    She said: “All of us involved in PSVI are proud of the work so far.

    "But with much more to do we are very focused on the next steps: taking the tools that have been developed into the field to help document crimes and support prosecutions, working with militaries to change doctrine and training, and pushing for the implementation of laws to protect the very vulnerable victims.”

    Jolie, special envoy of the UN High Commissioner for Refugees, launched the campaign against rape in war with Lord Hague, then Foreign Secretary, in 2012.

    Today they were marking its anniversary by taking part in a discussion panel organised by the Foreign and Commonwealth Office.

    Lord Hague highlighted how millions are still at risk from sex attacks in many war zones.

    These include Syria and Iraq, where Islamic State has carried out atrocities, and Yemen, South Sudan, Somalia and Nigeria’s north, which have all been ravaged by civil war and are at risk of being devastated by famine.

    Summit has given survivors a voice

    A survivor of sexual violence in war who is due to take part in today’s panel discussion with Lord Hague and Angelina Jolie says victims are now being given a voice.

    Angela Atim was 14 when she was abducted from her school in Uganda by soldiers from Joseph Kony’s Lord’s Resistance Army. She was marched at gunpoint to Sudan, where she was married to an LRA commander and faced sexual abuse and torture.

    After eight years she escaped to the safety of the Sudanese government and is now a campaigner for victims and their children.

    Ms Atim said: “Since the global summit in 2014 there has been a lot of change in northern Uganda for the survivors.

    “There was a lot of stigma which has really reduced thanks to the summit and media participation.

    “It really helped the message get round and advocate for the survivors. It has helped empower women who now report their cases. It has really helped give them a voice. It has given them strength. They can go and report incidents to legal agencies that are helping.

    “The mothers have been given courage because they now know people are willing to stand up for them. It’s really saving lives.

    “I lived for eight years in the bush. I experienced sexual violence, harassment and I was tortured. It was really terrible to live through all those years.”

    Ms Atim was supported by the charity World Vision. To help people affected by sexual violence in conflict, go to