Even in times of war, there are laws.
By Judy Slatyer, Australian Red Cross CEO — Today millions and millions of people, just like you and me, are trying their best to go about their lives while living in a war zone.
Presented by Australian Red Cross and the University of Tasmania
Every week, around the world, hospitals, medical personnel and aid workers come under attack. They are not a target.
On 8 May 2018, World Red Cross and Red Crescent Day and the birthday of our founder, Henri Dunant.
ICRC Regional Director for the Near and Middle East, Robert Mardini's address to the 2018 Yemen High-Level on behalf of the Red Cross Red Crescent Movement.
It’s been seven years since Syria’s conflict began – is there still hope?
There are 400,000 people trapped in Eastern Ghouta, on the outskirts of the Damascus. Another day in the seven-year-Syrian war. Another tragic siege.
To celebrate the release of Star Wars: The Last Jedi we thought we’d get together with our fellow Star Wars nerds and have a marriage of passions, so to speak.
We honour our colleagues’ lives and we mourn the too-high price they paid in carrying out their work.
A report released by the ICRC estimates that fifty million people currently bear the brunt of war in cities around the world.
The sheer numbers are staggering. Those who have died needlessly in wars.
Cultural icons such as the Sydney Opera House, the Harbour Bridge and Indigenous sacred sites could and should be protected in possible conflicts.
Red Cross Red Crescent is outraged by the horrific attack on a SARC warehouse and an aid convoy in rural Aleppo.
Thousands of civilians are in grave danger in the final moments of the battle in eastern Aleppo.
Why do wars have laws? Where did they come from and what do they mean for today's armed conflicts? How do these laws affect humanitarian agencies, armed forces, prisoners and non-combatants?
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