- How your gifts helped children, families and communities in 2014
- How we managed our Revenue and Expenditures for the greatest possible impact to children.
- How our Board of Directors ensures accountability and oversight
The Cost of Conflict for Children
: The cost of conflict to Syria is an estimated US$275 billion in lost growth opportunities.This lost money will never be recovered; never be spent on children’s futures.If the conflict continues to 2020, the cost of conflict to Syria will be US$1.3 trillion.
Five Years On: For five years following the devastating earthquake of 2010, World Vision International, has continuously worked to improve the lives of Haitians through sustainable programmes that foster self-sufficiency.
Cities Prepare urges government
leaders at all levels to recognize and take action on the dangers facing people living on the margins in urban centres when disasters strike.
Cost of conflict
highlights how far the persistent and horrifying costs for Syria, its neighbours and its children have risen and will likely rise in the future.
Fearing Wrong reveals that people around the world think violence is a common, growing and under-reported problem, yet one that is still surrounded in misperception and misunderstanding.
Uncounted and Unreached details who the invisible victims of the child and maternal health tragedy are, where they are and why they are not being reached.
Child Miners Speak reveals the brutal reality of children working in mining in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC).
Fragile But Not Helpless found that security concerns and funding in fragile countries like the DRC are undermining donor countries from implementing enough of the simple nutrition
interventions that have been proven to work.
The Killer Gap: A Global Index of Health Inequality for Children assesses 176 countries around the world according to the size of the gap between those who have access to good health care and those who don't.
Poverty at Your Doorstep features detailed snapshots of poverty in Hamilton, Montreal, Toronto, Vancouver and Winnipeg and examines the latest data on housing, employment and the use of food banks and social assistance.