Up to the minute news, press releases, media and more.
This week, boys and girls from around the world gather together for the “World Vision Cup” where they will be rivals on the football field, but will be united as one to speak out against the inequalities and violence they say are ruining their lives.
In parts of Uganda, child sacrifice is a real danger. But an alert system is helping to recover abducted children.
As we celebrate moms this weekend, imagine the agony of a loving mother who loses her baby at birth. In Uganda, it happens far too often. World Vision works with village health team members here to reduce the number of newborn fatalities, which comprise 40 percent of all deaths among children. They work with mothers before and after their pregnancies so babies can live and thrive.
Children are dying unseen, uncounted and invisible to the health services that could save their lives, a new report released today finds.
To encourage countries to improve birth registration systems, World Vision urges the U.S. House of Representatives to enact the “Girls Count Act."
Children whose human rights have been violated will be able to bring their grievances directly to the United Nations after a historic international treaty entered into force today. However, World Vision is calling on more nations to ratify the treaty.
New research from Columbia University shows that Child-Friendly Spaces like those set up by World Vision and other relief agencies in disaster or conflict areas give children and their parents more confidence about avoiding child trafficking and labor.
Emmanuel, 20, sponsored through World Vision, says that clean water changes everything. World Vision's water and sanitation programs in Ghana have transformed Emmanuel's community ... and are the cause of new celebrations!