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Over 800,000 South Sudanese have been internally displaced, with another 145,000 fleeing to neighboring countries. PHOTO: Joseph Mathenge/World Vision
Civilians are being trapped by the violence in South Sudan, unable to access humanitarian aid.
With more than half a million people provided with survival goods during the first three months of World Vision’s response to Typhoon Haiyan, the response team is now focusing on helping families and communities rebuild.
One of Indonesia's deadliest volcanos in recent history, Mt. Sinabung, erupted Saturday, killing at least 14. However, this weekend's disaster followed two others in Indonesia — making it difficult for humanitarian agencies like World Vision to bring relief.
The answer: Very little. But this momentous sporting event presents an opportunity to shine an important spotlight on the most egregious human rights violation of our time.
As world leaders discuss Syria’s future, World Vision asked these children to explain what peace means to them.
Cease-fire announced Thursday in Addis Ababa could mean aid agencies can finally access areas where children and families have been.
World Vision welcomes $2.4 billion committed at Kuwait pledging conference for Syria crisis.