Refelctions from our last KMKY Policy Conference from one of our amazing volunteers, who shares some of the key discussions from the workshop sessions.
Team Ruth brave the volcanic yet stunning landscape of Guatemala to fundraise for Wonder! Find out what their fitness regime has been like and the motivation behind taking part in this challenge!
"We have inspired each other to keep going, keep believing and keep pushing forward." Carol spoke to Wonder in an exclusive interview about her motivations, inspirations and what she enjoys doing in her spare time.
The inspirational Dr Raheal Gabrasadig, Wonder advisor who passed away last May, is remembered by her colleagues as a new award is set up in her name.
Using a social hackathon to change narratives on migrants and social integration? Read on to find out what this is all about!
“Education as a tool to build resilience has the potential to break the cycle of poverty” was the conclusion of our event aiming to make Guatemala visible in order to uncover the reality faced by its 16.3 million inhabitants and find sustainable solutions.
How can we analyse, respond to and understand how migration and power are portrayed in the media? At our recent workshop, we found out.
What are the difficult conversations we need to have in order to cultivate real social integration in the UK? A report back from our recent workshop explains.
Christina Kalachani investigates empowering spaces - one of the ‘five pillars’ of our work - from an educational neuroscience perspective.
On World Day Against Child Labour, we explore the power of good work to prevent hardship, support education and break the cycle of poverty.
Communications intern Beth Rochford takes a look at the context of women's education in Nigeria, exploring why it matters so much across the country.
How do gendered barriers hold women back from education, employment and integration? What can we do about them? Policy intern Ami Saji explores.
This International Nurse's Day, Eunice shares her experience of student nurse training in Kinshasa, Democratic Republic of Congo.
What are the challenges facing refugees when it comes to getting a job, and how can education overcome them?
This is the first in a series of blogs about social integration and refugees in the UK and Europe.
Over the last few years the world has been shaken by targeted attacks on prominent cities such as Paris, New York and London.
After a series of extreme floods in Peru since the start of the year have caused widespread damage to the country, Beth. Rochford looks at the enduring importance of education for resilience and rebuilding.
The All Party Parliamentary Group (APPG) for Social Integration is currently developing a national strategy to promote improved integration of immigrants to the UK. An interim report was released earlier in the year, which outlined the guiding principles for the post-Brexit integration strategy.
Today, International Women’s Day, we celebrate the determination, achievements and diligence of women around the world who have overcome barriers of gender and disadvantage to fulfil their potential. Jenica, Nicole and Irene have done just that, and we’re proud to work with and for women like them.
From a development cliché to a Kardashian marketing meme, 2017 has already seen a fair share of discussion around the term “empowerment”, with commentators arguing that the term has become entirely meaningless. But what if this whole conversation is just a distraction?
If ever there was a year to emphasise the universal importance of education, empowerment and the opportunities they bring, 2016 was it, and you helped us to share our message.
I have been involved in a European Volunteering Service (EVS) project with Wonder Foundation for 2 months. The project tries to improve the integration of refugees and immigrants who arrive in London, but – to my surprise - I am the first beneficiary.
In the countryside around Almaty, Kazakhstan, girls have few options. For Fatima's parents seeing her married quickly once she had finished school was a top priority. Fatima had another idea and applied to study at Kumbel. She wanted the option of being independent and marrying someone of her own choosing when she felt ready to make such an important decision.
I come from a village near the capital city of Honduras. My family of 12 had a small plot of land where we grew coffee and fruits and vegetables to sell, and my father was a workman. By the age of 7 I was working from early in the morning in the mill to make the dough for the tortillas - a staple food in my country.
Many people want to do what they can to help refugees once they have arrived in their new home, but it isn't always clear how. As part of Wonder's recent 'A Refugee Like Me' project, young people discussed how they could help refugees just like them at a conference in autumn 2016.
Rushing to the dance floor whenever your favourite ABBA songs come on. Spending hours scouring through instructions for IKEA flat-packed furniture. Eagerly awaiting the latest episode of True Blood for your weekly dose of Alexander Skarsgård. These are just a number of ideas that might pop into your head when you think of Sweden.
Every day our lives intersect with new people. We encounter new faces in all different social settings, but we can never quite predict the impact and influence of each person. However, upon reflection, we all know someone who has made an exceptionally strong imprint, someone who has helped to change your path. For me, this happened when I was working for a refugee resettlement agency in the United States when I met a young woman named Justine (name changed for privacy).
Zarlasht is training to be a child psychologist. Esmeralda and Yvonne are teachers.
If you’ve never had a job before, how can you get one? This is a real question facing millions of young people across Europe amid uncertainty and high youth unemployment - but they need not despair. In truth, there is an ongoing gap between what young people learn at school and what employers want from them. But whatever their background or career ambitions, young people can find opportunities to learn new skills, even in unexpected places.
As the news broke this week that the funds raised by the “Ice Bucket Challenge” viral sensation of 2014 are actually making a difference, we thought it was time to draw up some (less soggy) inspiration of what you can do to raise money to educate women and girls around the world.