War Child UK (WCUK) is committed to the highest standards of openness, integrity and accountability, as outlined in our Code of Conduct, Safeguarding & Protection from Sexual Exploitation, Abuse and Harassment (PSEAH) Policies and through signing up to the Core Humanitarian Standards.
This report offers a comprehensive assessment of children's developmental skills and caregiver insights in Jordan and Iraq, providing evidence for the significance of holistic ECD programmes and offering recommendations to guide data-driven decision-making and advocacy at local and global levels.
In 2022 we provided support to over 256,000 children and adults. This is a huge leap from our previous year – in 2021 we reached 140,000 children and adults.
War Child work exclusively to improve the lives of children affected by armed conflict. We protect, educate, and stand up for the rights of children living areas affected by conflict.
This report aims to contribute to closing knowledge gaps and generate high-quality in-depth evidence of children’s rights and well-being in western Afghanistan.
The recruitment of girls and boys by armed forces and armed groups – and their use in hostilities – is one of the most egregious violations against children in armed conflict.
War Child’s VoiceMore programme empowers young people affected by armed conflict to share their experiences and act on issues impacting them.
In 2021 we were able to provide support to over 140,000 children and adults - making it one of our strongest years ever.
This report outlines a VoiceMore project led by a group of young people in Masisi, Democratic Republic of the Congo, supported by War Child UK. It outlines their concerns regarding the way children and youth are recruited and used by armed groups in the area and the lack of support they receive when they leave. It focuses on what they feel are the causes and consequences, the research they designed and conducted within the community, and their recommendations for change.
In 2019, the UK had support relationships in at least eight countries where grave violations against children were verified by the UN. In this new report, War Child states that building the capacity of partner military forces, without appropriate efforts to ensure that the capacity is used in accordance with international law and best practice, places more children at risk.
Thanks to our amazing supporters and partners, we reached a total of 171,992 children, young people and adults through our work in 2020.
This report outlines a VoiceMore project led by a group of young people living in North Kivu in the Democratic Republic of Congo, supported by War Child. It details their concerns regarding the abuse and exploitation of child herders in their community, what they feel are the causes and consequences, the research they designed and conducted, and their recommendations for ways to address the issue.