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Join with Avaaz to help stop the Rohingya community and their children from being murdered

What’s happening?

Right now in Burma, the Rohingya community is being hunted down by rampaging bands of soldiers hellbent on murder. 800,000 people are dead and they are even beheading tiny children. 568 more words

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Join with Unicef to support children through the South Asia floods

What’s happening?

Massive floods have swept through Bangladesh, Nepal and India and thrown 16 million children into crisis. Intense monsoonal rains have inundated villages, claimed more than 1,200 lives and washed away everything children need to stay safe and healthy. 484 more words

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Join with Save the Children to save Yemen’s children from the world’s worst cholera outbreak

What’s happening?

Weak, malnourished and caught up in a brutal conflict, Yemen’s children are now faced with the world’s worst cholera outbreak. More than one million children under five in Yemen are at risk of cholera. 508 more words

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Join with Amnesty International to stop the Nicaraguan government from forcing families from their homes

What’s happening?

Thousands of people in Nicaragua could be removed from their homes at any minute because of plans to build a huge canal that will divide Nicaragua in two, and cross the most important freshwater source in Central America. 620 more words

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Join with Oxfam to end sweatshops exploiting women and children

What’s happening?

Four years after the devastating collapse of the Rana Plaza Factory in Bangladesh, some large clothing brands and retailers in Australia are still refusing to protect the women making their clothing. 613 more words

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Join with Amnesty International to release Ahmed H back to his wife and children

What’s happening?

In August 2015, Ahmed left his family home in Cyprus to go and help his elderly parents and six other family members flee Syria and find safety in Europe. 609 more words

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Join with Avaaz to help scrap Jordan’s ‘marry your rapist’ law

What’s happening?

When Lubna was 14, she was top of her class and her parents hoped she’d grow up to become a doctor. Instead, she was raped by her cousin, and then forced to marry him by a law designed to “protect her family’s honour.” The law also let her rapist off without punishment. 515 more words

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