Estelle Ah-Kiow is a regular contributor to The NextWomen Business Magazine and a writer at A student at the University of Toronto, she is very passionate about human rights and current affairs.

Posts by estelle

Entrevue avec Cécile Martel Robitaille

Je m’intéresse à l’humain dans son ensemble. Accompagner et trouver ce qui fait briller les gens de l’intérieur. La motivation doit être intrinsèque, et la vraie “aide”, je la vois plus comme accompagnement.


Kickaction Chats with Simone Viger

Simone Viger is passionate about media arts education and designing engaging programs for youth. She is the Local Programs and Media Arts Coordinator for Girls Action Foundation, where she develops, coordinates, and facilitates programs for girls in partnership with schools and community organizations.


A Chat with Emilie Cushman, CEO of Kira Talent

Emilie Cushman, then a senior at the University of Windsor and her teammates, came up with the idea of creating an interviewing platform that allows admissions officers or hiring managers to record video questions and send them to candidates through email or embed them in their online application process.


Kickaction Chats with G(irls) 20 Summit Delegate Elly M…

There is no particular day when I became interested in social justice. I have always fought for things to be fair. I became more determined to succeed when I saw how children I cared for were judged based on their level of development, culture or sex.


Kickaction Chats with Beth Schmidt, Founder of Wishbone

Beth Schmidt graduated from Middlebury College and holds a Masters in Secondary Education from Loyola Marymount University. She is a Kauffman Labs Education Ventures Fellow and was recently celebrated on Forbes’ 2013 “30 Under 30” list for her work in education.


Kickaction Chats with Motivational Speaker and Anti-Bullying Activist Molly Burke

When she was just four years old, Molly Burke’s world began to darken: she was diagnosed with Retinitis Pigmentosa, a retinal disease causing loss of vision.Drawing from deeply personal experiences, Molly brings audiences, especially students, a uniquely young and current perspective on issues many of them face each day. Her message—that any challenge in life, whether it’s bullying, mental illness or a loss of vision, can be overcome—resonates powerfully.