After delivering two very passionate speech on gender equality in the last several months, Emma Watson, who was appointed a United Nations Goodwill Ambassador for women in July 2014, has come up with another brilliant idea to promote her HeForShe campaign.

Emma Watson
Watson will take part in a "live conversation" on International Women's Day

During International Women's Day, which is this Sunday (March 8th), the British actress will be taking part in a Q&A session where fans will be able to ask her questions about anything to do with gender equality in real time.

"This is very exciting and I hope that you will also be excited because I am going to be conducting a live Q&A in London answering questions about gender equality," Watson said in a video posted on Facebook.

More: Emma Watson's First U.N. Women Goodwill Ambassador Speech Targets Gender Inequality

The caption added, "I hope you'll join me on Sunday 8th of March at 1PM NYC/5PM London-time for a conversation about He For She and Gender Equality, live on Facebook. If you're in London and would like to be there in person, tell me how you are making a personal impact to advance gender equality."

The 'Harry Potter' star has been championing equal rights since joining the U.N. last July and is trying to encourage as many people as possible in the fight for a feminist society.

"Thank you so much for all of your support and participation so far," Watson added in the clip. "It's been absolutely amazing and just an amazing adventure, journey, experience for me. So thank you, thank you. You guys are really awesome."

More: Emma Watson Delivers Second Passionate Speech On Gender Equality

Watson's first HeForShe speech at the United Nations headquarters soon went viral garnered a lot of support, including the likes of her fellow actresses.

"Women are choosing not to identify as feminists. Apparently, I am among the ranks of women whose expressions are seen as too strong, 'too aggressive,' isolating and anti-men, unattractive, even. Why has the word become such an uncomfortable one?" she said at the time. "I am from Britain and I think it is right that I am paid the same as my male counterparts. I think it is right that I should be able to make decisions about my own body...I think it is right that women be involved on my behalf in the policies and the decisions that affect my life. I think it is right that socially, I am afforded the same respect as men."