More than 2,300 displaced families in northern Iraq received food and hygiene kits from the Iraqi Red Crescent Society and the International Committee of the Red Cross this month.
The crisis in Syria is moving into its tenth year. For almost a decade, Syrians have endured endless destruction, loss and suffering. Syria’s towns and cities are witness to the devastation.
Intense fighting on the frontline between Sanaa and Al Jawf Governorate in Northern Yemen has displaced tens of thousands of people to Marib Governorate, leaving families without food, shelter and access to medical care.
As the collective memory of the 20th century’s two world wars fades, what do millennials think about war? How much do they know about the international laws and conventions designed to protect civilians and prohibit atrocities? And do they think these laws are even worthwhile?
One year after the signing of the Stockholm Agreement, the humanitarian situation in Yemen remains catastrophic. More than 24 million people (out of 30.5 million) need aid, an estimated 80% of the population.
Syria’s conflict has lasted almost nine years. For most of us it is impossible to imagine such endless destruction and suffering. But Syria’s towns and cities, once homes to millions of families, are witness to the devastation.
The International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) has supplied three medical facilities in Baghdad with trauma kits over the last four days to help medical staff treat those injured in ongoing protests.
A building serving as a detention facility in Yemen was destroyed in an airstrike, killing or injuring every detainee inside when the multi-story facility crumbled.