Christian Aid is one of six of Ireland’s leading international aid charities that have teamed up to respond to the worsening global coronavirus pandemic and to save lives in some of the poorest and most fragile countries in the world.
Christian Aid has warned that conditions near the Syrian capital are so desperate that women are giving birth in clinics underground and people, who venture out in the daytime, risk injury or death from the relentless bombing.
Christian Aid Ireland hosted a special screening of ‘Home’, a documentary on the lives of three young Palestinians living in East Jerusalem. The film, shot by Belgian filmmaker Berber Verpoest, was commissioned by Palestinian NGO, PalVision, w
Jenny from Christian Aid Ireland describes the work that Christian Aid's partner, the Inter-Church Justice and Peace Commission (CIJP), is carrying out with indigenous families who cannot access basic, essential services.
Father’s Day this year falls on 16 June and ‘16 June’ is also the name of a Christian Aid Ireland supported community in Angola. It provides housing for former street children who despite growing up fatherless are now embracing fatherhood.
Despite the availability of a life-saving vaccine, efforts to stop the spread of the deadly Ebola virus in northeast Democratic Republic of Congo has been severely hampered by fighting between armed groups and mistrust of aid workers.
For hundreds of former street children in Lobito, Angola, ‘16 June’ has a double significance. Not only is it the International Day of the African Child, it is also the name of the community they call home.
Christian Aid stands in solidarity with the survivors of sexual violence in conflict and calls on the international community, governments and civil society to protect survivors and respond to their needs, take action to prevent this violence, and ensure