Policies and reports

Explore War Child's latest reports, research, advocacy papers and organisational policies.

VoiceMore group in the Central African Republic.

VoiceMore: Combating corruption and abuse in schools

This report outlines a VoiceMore project led by a group of young people living in Bangui in the Central African Republic, supported by War Child. It details their concerns regarding sexual abuse and corruption in schools, what they feel are the causes and consequences, the research they designed and conducted, and their recommendations for ways to address the issue.

Children in Afghanistan smile at one of War Child's centres.

Annual report 2017

In 2017, thanks to our amazing supporters and partners we were able to reach 165,237 children, young people and adults – beating our annual target of 160,000.

Children stand in a circle holding hands as they play games at a War Child child-friendly space in the DRC.

Safeguarding policy

This policy is designed to protect children who come into contact with the organisation and its partners from physical, emotional and sexual abuse, neglect as well as commercial and sexual exploitation. This policy enables us to prevent, identify, report and respond to child safeguarding concerns - and ensure accountability and transparency at all times.

War Child staff member stands with back to camera showing jacket with War Child logo on their back.

Code of conduct

The following guidelines are referring to appropriate and inappropriate behaviour of adults towards children and of children towards other children. Everyone contracted by War Child must adhere to our Code of Conduct.

Participant smiles to the camera in a camp for those displaced by conflict.

Annual report 2016

In 2016, we reached 109,000 children, young people and adults across our country programmes thanks to the generosity of our incredible supporters and partners.

Child writing on a board in a temporary learning space.

Worth more than an apple

Education is invaluable. Yet, new War Child research demonstrates that calculating the cost spent on providing education for each child in conflict is possible and the results are extremely concerning.