conflict

Iman fled the war in Syria with her four children, but just when she thought they were safe – they faced a threat they couldn’t escape: winter

Syrian children have been fighting to survive war, hunger, poverty and disease. But now they are fighting to survive the cold.

Yemen is one of the worst places in the world to be a child. UNICEF supporters are helping children survive.

Meet some of the amazing children around the world who refuse to let things like war, conflict or natural disaster stand in the way of getting an education.

Media Release: Aid starting to flow in Indonesia as access improves

Eight-year-old Bassam and his family have been running from war for five years, only to have it chase them every step of the way

My bags and I are heading to Cox’s Bazar in Bangladesh — the largest refugee settlement in the world

It is the worst humanitarian crisis in the world, and yet most people wouldn’t have heard of it, let alone being able to locate it on a map.

Hidden in the ghettos, scattered on the outskirts of this ancient turmeric-coloured city, and milling about in centres are hundreds of migrants, stranded, with dashed hopes and unfulfilled dreams.

The war in Yemen has taken a devastating toll on children. They urgently need food, clean water and medicine to survive.

Whether facing disasters, conflict or disease – you’ll be giving the most vulnerable children around the world the chance to survive and thrive.

Syrian children have suffered through seven years of horrific war. With no end in sight, they need help now more than ever.

Rohingya children survived extreme violence, but now they face a danger they can’t escape: monsoon season 

As the world shifts its attention to the thousands of families fleeing war torn Syria, I feel obligated to write about the few who have returned.

Until poverty, unemployment and poor living conditions are addressed, Somali children will continue to live, and die, from the menace of hunger.

11-year-old Sabah has seen things no child should see. But even being confronted with violence on almost a daily basis, going back to school was her dream.

Toby Fricker shares his experience of meeting young children determined to keep learning while living on the frontline of Ukraine's violent eastern conflict.

As violence escalates in the Syrian region of Raqqa, families have been fleeing their homes to poorly equipped temporary shelters and camps.

There are children sprawled on the floor of wards, twisting and turning with discomfort upon their mattresses...

The first light of morning brought bad news to Mohammed, in the small hospital room where he has been staying

Eight times a day, the water arrives by bicycle, sloshing around in big, yellow jerry cans tied to a creaking bicycle frame.

Thirteen-year-old Ahmad doesn’t go to school. Instead, he goes to work. Hard, back-breaking work...

We’ve all heard the horrors from Syria but far fewer people are talking about Yemen...

Every day we see the very worst of what people can do to one another, and the very worst conditions that people are forced to survive in

In Yemen’s classrooms, books and pencils are being replaced by mortars and automatic weapons.

Schools are helping Syrian children overcome the horrors they’ve experienced. But freezing classrooms are driving countless children away from learning.

Syrian children have already been through so much. And now as a deadly winter looms, children face snow storms and the freezing cold.

In the night I wake suddenly, because I see the killing and the people who were shot. I see those things again...

Cox’s Bazar was once known for its fishing, its tourist attractions, and having the world’s longest beach...

It was three years ago, on a Tuesday morning, when Boko Haram stormed Zara’s village, and the slaughter began...

Abdullah rubs the stem of a flying dragonfly toy between his palms, as if for warmth, and gasps with delight as friction shoots the colourful propellor...

When Ruba was born 1000 days ago, frail and underweight, her mother, Fawzia, was already sick and malnourished. Fawzia’s husband, Mastour, was struggling...