|BPF Conflict Analysis Sinjar and Hawija Iraq||This conflict analysis has been prepared for the Building Peaceful Futures Consortium to support the implementing partners and other stakeholders to promote conflict sensitive interventions. Sinjar and Hawija are among the districts most affected by the recent conflict and score high on the humanitarian needs overall severity index in Iraq. Despite the issues outlined, there are opportunities to build social cohesion within these communities, with the population largely stating their exhaustion from the continued violence and their desire to create a more peaceful society.||18/02/2020||2MB|
|Stop The War on Children 2020 Report: Gender Matters||Full report which reveals shocking trends in the threats to the safety and wellbeing of children living in areas impacted by conﬂict. ||13/02/2020||8MB|
|Stop The War on Children: Gender Matters__ExecSum_Ara||Executive Summary - Arabic||13/02/2020||2MB|
|Stop The War on Children: Gender Matters_ExecSum_Eng||Executive Summary - English||13/02/2020||2MB|
|Picking up the pieces||Rebuilding the lives of Mosul’s children after years of conflict and violence||12/02/2020||2MB|
|An Unbearable Reality: Impact of war on mental health||Research on the impact of war and displacement on children’s mental health in Iraq, 2017||12/02/2020||1MB|
|Stop The War on Children: Protecting Children in 21st Centur||‘Every war is a war against children.’
One hundred years on, those words of Save the Children founder Eglantyne Jebb resonate as strongly as ever. Right now, across the world, millions of children are caught up in conflicts they played no part in creating. Often their rights are violated with total impunity. New evidence presented by Save the Children is damning:
420 million children – nearly one-fifth of children worldwide – are living in a conflict zone; a rise of nearly 30 million children from 2016.
The number of children living in conflict zones has doubled since the end of the cold war.
142 million children are living in high-intensity conflict-zones; that is, in conflict zones with more than 1,000 battle-related deaths in a year.
New analysis from Save the Children shows that the numbers of ‘grave violations’ of children’s rights in conflict reported and verified by the United Nations have almost tripled since 2010.
Hundreds of thousands of children are dying every year as a result of indirect effects of conflict – including malnutrition, disease and the breakdown of healthcare, water and sanitation.
The protection of children in conflict – and with it the realisation of the promises made in the declarations, conventions and statutes of the 20th century – is one of the defining challenges of the 21st century.||12/02/2020||2MB|
|Uncertain Futures||The impact of displacement on Syrian refugee and Iraqi internally displaced youth in Iraq||24/04/2016||1MB|
|SCI Iraq Operational Map||SCI Areas of Operation in Iraq||01/11/2015||322KB|
|Back to School (English)||20/09/2015||725KB|