The United Nations has found itself embroiled in yet another major sex scandal, a consistent albeit undesirable track record it has maintained since the 2000s.
In today’s culture wars, no issue is spared from being given a partisan twist – even when lives are at stake. It is, therefore, rather
June 29, 2021, saw the shocking defeat of a highly publicized motion put forward in Canada’s Senate. This motion would have officially recognized that a
Nigeria is fast becoming one of the deadliest countries in the world for Christians, with thousands being kidnapped, raped, mutilated and massacred in the northern
America’s nearly 20-year war in Afghanistan – its longest-ever overseas conflict – resulted in catastrophic consequences for the Afghan people, with tens of thousands of
As the pandemic continues to restrict the lives of many, vaccines have become a crucial element of countries’ plans to reopen. Nations hurry to secure
Since the 2000s, there have been numerous reports of mind-numbing scandals committed by international organizations in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC). These vary from rape and sexual abuse to the illegal export of minerals and illicit firearms to murderous rebel groups responsible for conflicts between provinces and neighbouring countries.
A more well-researched and targeted approach is perhaps the most ideal strategy in ably equipping Colombia’s next generation to help them overcome the overwhelming presence of drugs and to avert its disastrous consequences in their lives.
For decades, Canada has been viewed as a flag bearer for international peace and human rights across the world. The country allocates billions of dollars annually toward international aid to further its foreign policy priorities. Canadian aid, however, is not merely about doling out charity. It is a matter the encouraging and facilitating the empowerment of vulnerable people inspired by Canadian values and principles. This includes freedom, democracy, and rule of law.
Stories of civil war and massacre surround the crisis of Tigray. Amnesty International has released reports that accuse Eritrean troops fighting in Ethiopia of systematically killing hundreds of unarmed civilians in the Axum city from the 28th of November to the 29th of November 2020.