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Review of SCLR in Haiti

A review of the emergency response approach after the 2021 Haiti earthquake.

How Covid-19 Shrank Civic Space - Report Summary

The global Covid-19 pandemic brought unprecedented restrictions to civic space throughout 2020-21.

How Covid-19 Shrank Civic Space

This study urgently raises issues around the increasingly restricted civic space since the onset of Covid-19.

SCLR Learning Analysis, Haiti

A review of the survivor and community led response approach after the 2021 earthquake.

Women on the Front Line

Read our new report which recognises that women are disproportionately affected by climate change.

Advice on completing your application form

A guide to help you fill in your Christian Aid application form effectively. Please read these notes carefully before completing your application form.

'Where is Palestine?' - report

Read the newly published report by our Head of Middle East Policy & Advocacy.

Racing to End Poverty

The global impact of Covid-19 adversely affected programme delivery across the world in 2020. However, despite the negative impact of the pandemic, the worsening security situation and dwindling donor funding, Christian Aid Nigeria made giant strides in d

PARTNERSHIP: CALL FOR EXPRESSION OF INTEREST

is specifically looking for organisations with demonstrated experience and evidence-based success in Health and Human Development Work.

Violence, peace and drugs in the borderlands

This consortium project has been engaging with the question of how war economies can be transformed into peace economies in drugs-affected borderlands experiencing, or recovering from, armed conflict.

Your Guide to Wills and Legacies

With a gift in your Will, the loving care you show to your global family can live on.

Accountable Governance, Power and Human Rights Framework

This document articulates how Christian Aid addresses power imbalances through accountable governance and equipping people to access their rights.

Illicit drugs and tough trade-offs in war-to-peace transitions

Millions of marginalised people rely on illicit drug economies - often deeply intertwined with armed conflicts - for their survival. But Agenda 2030, particularly Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) 16, makes no mention of illicit drug economies. It is clear that the war on drugs has not worked, and it is increasingly recognised that a new, development-based approach to tackling illicit economies is needed. But at present, the evidence base to inform such policies is weak. This report presents evidence on why illicit drugs are a development issue and why they matter for peacebuilding, before discussing the problem with current approaches, and the implications for drugs, peacebuilding and development policy. Report authors: Ross Eventon and Eric Gutierrez

Gender lens to the UN Treaty on Business and Human Rights briefing

Gender lens to the UN Treaty on Business and Human Rights briefing

An economy of life briefing

An economy of life briefing

Christian Aid annual report and accounts 2018/19

Our Annual Report gives details of Christian Aid's objectives, key successes, challenges and accounts for 2018-19.

Christian Aid Ethiopia Annual Report 2018/19

This report shows the impact of our work and testimonies that show how Christian Aid Ethiopia is supporting the most vulnerable communities in hard to reach parts of the country. It highlights out work on humanitarian response, DRR, strengthening climate services to farmers and pastoral communities, markets development and our work on promoting gender sensitive programming and support to communities to challenge power structures and systems that perpetuate gender violence. 

Keeping hope alive: Christian Aid's work on peace - Impact study 2019

Without an explicit focus on peace, there can be no sustainable development. This Impact Study, and accompanying case studies, share some of our story of taking peace seriously. Throughout our work in providing humanitarian assistance and long-term development support, it has become clear that we cannot ignore the reality of violence. Peace and justice matter to us as a faith-based organisation and we seek to respond to real challenges of building peace with integrity, respect, courage and hope. From Violence to Peace lays down our hopeful vision that a more peaceful reality free from poverty, violence and injustice is possible. This study shares key examples of impact and some things we’ve learnt along the way. Key facts In 2016, more countries experienced violent conflict than at any time in nearly 30 years. If current trends persist, by 2030 – the horizon set by the Sustainable Development Goals – more than half of the world’s poor will be living in countries affected by high levels of violence. (OECD). Violent conflict has spiked since 2010, with two billion people now living in countries where development outcomes are affected by fragility, conflict, and violence (World Bank, 2018). Much of this violence is due to recurring violence and protracted conflicts. It is estimated that 135 different countries have experienced conflict recurrence – a pattern that is deepening. We stand in solidarity with our local partners – households, community organisations and local leadership who live through conflict and violence first hand. We want governments, faith institutions and communities to want and work for peace in their societies and to keep hope alive. Peace is not something fluffy and aspirational. Peacebuilding can and does work.