Amal Clooney stuns in semi-sheer navy gown as she steps out in New York to receive the UN’s Global Citizen of the Year award with the support of husband George and his parents
- The Clooneys arrived Wednesday to the United Nations Correspondents Association Awards in New York City
- High-profile human rights attorney Amal dressed to impress as she was being honored as 2018’s Global Citizen of the Year
- The glamorous mom-of-two made quite the impression in a gauzy blue and white number with a plunging neckline
- She arrived to the event holding hands with her actor husband, who looked dapper in suit and bow tie
- Amal was appointed to her first UN commission in 2013 and has taken on prominent international cases
Amal and George Clooney looked like the perfect power couple as they arrived late Wednesday to the United Nations Correspondents Association Awards in New York City.
The high-profile human rights attorney dressed to impress as she was honored as 2018’s Global Citizen of the Year.
The brunette beauty stunned in a gauzy blue and white number with a plunging neckline and sported a smile as she held hands with her world-famous actor husband.
The annual UN Correspondents Awards, which is in its 70th year, said it honors the ‘best media coverage of the United Nations and UN agencies.’
Amal was appointed to her first UN commission in 2013 and has taken on a number of high profile international cases in her career as a civil rights lawyer, activist and humanitarian.
Amal Clooney and George Clooney are all smiles as they leave the United Nations Correspondence Association dinner at Cipriani 42nd in NYC
The power couple was all smiles as they left the United Nations Correspondence Association dinner
George and Amal held hands while arriving and leaving Cipriani 42nd street after having dinner with the secretary general
Amal dressed to impress as she was being honored as 2018’s Global Citizen of the Year. She arrived Wednesday in a plunging neckline as she arrived to the event with her husband
Amal’s semi-sheer voile frock teased her long legs as it got swept up in the wind, also revealing a pair of color-coordinated navy shoes.
The mom-of-two kept her accessories at a minimum, opting for only a simple snap clutch.
Adding some Hollywood glamour, Amal swept her hair to the side and styled it in full-bodied curls.
The Beruit-born attorney played up her natural good looks with a hint of red lipstick and polished eyebrows.
Amal was appointed to her first UN commission in 2013 and has taken on a number of high profile international cases in her career as a civil rights lawyer, activist and humanitarian
Amal made quite the impression in a gauzy blue and white number with a plunging neckline
George brought along mom Nina Bruce Warren while Amal escorted his father Nick into the affair
She walked into the soiree on the arm of George’s father Nick, who was dressed in a classic tuxedo.
George, meanwhile, escorted mom Nina Bruce Warren into the affair. He looked dapper in suit with a bow tie, wearing a hint of snowy stubble across his jawline.
Mom Nina was thrilled to be out on the town, donning a glittering black top and trousers with a diamond necklace to the party.
Actor Adrian Grenier was also set to be honored at the 2018 UNCA Global Advocate of the Year at the event.
Amal (above at UN Headquarters in 2017) was appointed to her first UN commission in 2013
Also on Wednesday, a justice foundation created by the power couple announced the global initiative TrialWatch.
The purpose of the initiative is to monitor court trials where there is a risk of abuse and to rank countries’ judicial systems.
TrialWatch will work with the Columbia University Law School and the American Bar Association to train an international network of court monitors, including non-lawyers, whose reports will be used by legal experts to grade trials according to international standards.
Amal said of the announcement: ‘Today, courts all over the world are used as tools of oppression.
‘Governments get away too easily with imprisoning opposition figures, silencing critics and persecuting vulnerable groups through the courts. Trial monitoring will shine a light on these abuses.’