A dashboard of tools, resources, ideas and stories during Covid-19, updated weekly.
Updated: Oct 12, 2020
Good finds online
What we're reading, watching and listening to
Young people from 18 countries in 6 continents react to the initial ‘wave’ of the coronavirus. A video series produced by Connor Kirwan and Toni Pyke.
How many people are struggling to overcome hunger in the world today are we on track to achieve zero hunger by 2030? Colm Regan presents 5 key takeaways from the 2020 Global Hunger Index and the State of Food Security and Nutrition in the World reports
A summary of Special Rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights Philip Alston’s key points and arguments in his final report in June 2020 on the state of poverty eradication work and the perils of the international poverty line
Covid-19 highlights the importance of our Global Citizenship and Development Education. The second in a 3-part series, Colm Regan introduces 3 teaching strategies for adapting and exploring with learners
Three new videos from the Generation Lockdown video series where young people from across the world react to the Coronavirus pandemic
County councils are vital as leaders in ethical practices in communities and as reminders of the global footprint of natural resources they use and the many people connected to that use, argues Tom Roche
On the other side of the pandemic, we must strengthen and build strong working-class movements to challenge imperialism and neocolonialism
The “Africa needs help” vs. “No! Africa can teach you lessons!” is tiring. Other than benefiting a few pundits, are we deriving any value from it? George Kibala Bauer
Covid-19’s toll in DRC: ‘Older people here really have nothing. We have no state pensions in the DRC’
Country representative for HelpAge DRC, Anatole Bandu, reports on the human impact of Covid-19
Continuing the global citizenship journey, here are 6 education initiatives from Ireland that have been adapted to take place during Covid-19 learning contexts.
The World Bank’s flawed and misunderstood poverty benchmark has led to a deceptively positive picture and dangerous complacency. By outgoing UN special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, Philip Alston