World Children's Day: Children's Day is celebrated in India on 14 November, but why does the whole world celebrate this day on 20 November..

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World Children's Day Importance: There is no doubt that children are the future of any country. The progress of any country cannot be thought of by ignoring them. The whole world accepted and accepted this fact many years ago. Since then, World Children's Day is celebrated every year on 20 November. This day is dedicated to children, in which the problems and various issues related to them are discussed in depth. About 191 countries have accepted the guidelines issued by the United Nations in this regard. Although World Children's Day is celebrated on 20 November, in our country this day is celebrated on 14 November.

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When did World Children's Day start?
World Children's Day is also called Universal Children's Day. It started in the year 1954. Since then it is celebrated every year on 20 November. This day is celebrated to spread awareness about the development and welfare of children around the world. The foundation of World Children's Day was established in 1954 to promote international solidarity, and awareness and to improve the welfare of children around the world.

Why the difference between Children's Day in India and the world
Earlier in our country, Children's Day was celebrated only on 20th November, but after the death of the country's first Prime Minister Pandit Jawaharlal Nehru in the year 1964, his Birth Anniversary was chosen for this day and since then Children's Day been celebrated on 14th November in India. Celebrate is celebrated. It is celebrated on 14 November as a tribute to the country's first PM.

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United Nations adopted these rules for the rights of children
Celebrating this day every year, the United Nations adopted many new rules for children in later years. On this day, in 1959, the United Nations General Assembly proclaimed the Rights of the Child. On this day, in 1989, the United Nations General Assembly adopted the Convention on the Rights of the Child.