Today: Tuesday, 23 July 2024 year

Angelina Jolie, Brigitte Macron meet in Paris

Angelina Jolie, Brigitte Macron meet in Paris

Angelina Jolie met personally with the first lady of France, Brigitte Macron. Both women were glad to see each other, their meeting was dedicated to the discussion of issues like the empowering women, education and refugees. The Hollywood actress recently took her two daughters to visit a Zataari refugee camp in Jordan.

Angelina Jolie, an Oscar-winner and humanitarian, decided to take a pause from her charity work on Tuesday, to enjoy a day of culture in Paris with her children. The 42-year-old actress took to the French capital all her six kids, she didn’t sport a hint of fatigue as she met up with Brigitte Macron to discuss the conditions refugees are currently facing in Jordan.

The American actress and humanitarian wore a demure off-white dress under a grey shawl as she made her way through the streets of the French capital to meet with President Emmanuel Macron’s wife at the Élysée Palace.

Shielding her eyes behind a pair of oversized sunglasses, UNHCR Special Envoy Angelina also made a stop at the Guerlain boutique on the Champs-Elysées, where she is believed to have posed for an ad campaign.

Earlier in the day, she was seen taking a break from her charity work as she enjoyed a day of culture in the City of Light with her six children.
The actress cut an incredibly glamorous figure in a chic black cape coat and oversized sunglasses as she spent a day at Le Louvre with her full brood.

Angelina Jolie in Paris

The family trip to Paris comes after Angelina took her daughters Shiloh and Zahara to a Zataari refugee camp in Jordan last week. The humanitarian said that her daughters ‘asked to come’ with her to meet with Syrians displaced from the country’s ongoing civil war which began nearly seven years ago, according to the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.

Ms Jolie said:

‘They’ve spent time today speaking and playing with children their own age who have been forced from their homes, whose family members have been killed or have disappeared. Who are struggling with trauma and illness, but who at the end of the day are just children, with the same hopes and rights as children in any other nation.’