The Send My Friend website helps schools get involved in the Global Campaign for Education for all children. Over the last few years, thousands of schools and millions of pupils have taken part in the Send My Friend campaign and because of what they
These three booklets use ‘easier English’ versions of New Internationalist articles to explore a wide range of global justice issues. For use in English/Literacy and ESOL classes for students aged 11 and above.
Hazel Falck is Project Coordinator for Doc Academy, which aims to encourage the use of documentary film within formal learning in UK schools. Here she presents a set of new teaching resources exploring the 2015 feature-length documentary about Malala Yousafzai.
This collection of resources from the Catholic aid charity CAFOD will help secondary students to engage with issues around climate change. As CAFOD is a Catholic charity, many of the resources include a religious dimension.
This free poster for schools and youth groups uses real examples to explore the issues involved in creating an effective action campaign. And it helps teachers and students reflect on how they can take action for a better world.
What responsibilities do banks have when making investment decisions overseas? How can big business operations leave local communities in developing countries homeless and hungry? And how can consumers and young people influence their decisions?
Send My Friend to School campaign for 2015
Genevieve Brown talks about participating in the Amnesty Young Human Rights Reporter of the Year Award.
This year, Send My Friend to School focuses on education for children with disabilities.
Reframing Rio looks at the promises made in the 1992 Earth Summit and at what has happened in the 20 years since then. By following the lives of 11 children in 10 different countries around the world, a series of short films provides an overview of