This secondary teaching resource aims to raise awareness of the issue of early and forced marriages. Its starting point is a short animated film based on the true story of a young British girl whose family tried to force her into marriage.
Our Africa is a website developed by SOS Children, a charity that has been working in Africa for the past 40 years. The aim of this ambitious project is to let children across Africa film their lives and countries the way they see them.
According to new research by Ipsos MORI for UNICEF UK
Teaching about human rights and the values underlying them helps to create a culture within a school where everyone’s rights are respected.
Using UNICEF’s First Step to Rights resource to reflect on what’s essential to life, and issues of fairness.
An influx of new immigrant families, due to a Gurkha regiment having been based locally, led Farnborough Grange Nursery and Infant Community School to develop work which combines the global dimension with community cohesion.
This booklet is the result of a project that used Philosophy for Children (P4C) as a methodology to engage children in thinking and talking about global issues. After introducing the P4C methodology, the booklet highlights 19 different resources
Trash! is a unique combination of fiction and fact, which evolved from a series of workshops conducted with ragpicker children by Tara Books, a publisher based in Chennai, India. Based on the real life experiences of these children, the book tells
This free secondary school teaching resource from UNICEF supports the teaching of Citizenship and PSHE. Based on Article 27 of the Convention on the Rights of the Child – the right to a decent standard of living – the resource explores global citizenship and economic well-being.
This CD resource is written for upper primary children (ages 7-11) but can be used with older and younger age groups. It starts with children’s lives in the UK and then introduces four Ugandan children. Natasha, Sam, Edison and Paul are all in class Primary Six in Uganda, but in very different situations: a city girl, a town boy and two rural lads.