Together as a global community, we have made incredible inroads to end extreme poverty and inequality by acknowledging that it’s our global responsibility. Climate change, which is inherently biased against those who are already impacted by inequality, is undoing that.
When Vai was young, she spent two days trapped in a tree without food when the floods came. But this time, she and her daughter nine-year-old Sen were ready.
On the 30th of November 2018 thousands of students worldwide left their schools to strike climate change inaction from their governments. It was a moment of true unity amongst the youth of society, a moment that signified a shared demand for action. But why climate change?
How can we help kids have a say in their future when climate change is a constant threat?
It’s a sad fact that the world’s poorest children, who have contributed the least to climate change, are the worst affected by it.
Plan International Australia is teaming up to quickly respond to disasters in 88 countries
Plan international's Imogen Wilson recently traveled to Timor-Leste and saw the devestating impact drought was having on its people.
Right now, throughout the world, children are feeling the impacts of climate change.
The effects of El Niño have devastated parts of Africa, with severe drought causing widespread food shortages and destroying livelihoods.
There’s a humanitarian disaster unfolding that isn’t making headlines. El Niño, the most severe weather phenomenon in history, is driving millions of people into debt, hunger and poverty.