Protection

The lives of people are the greatest possible investment

Protection is at the heart of humanitarian assistance

Protection in humanitarian and development contexts is about ensuring safety and wellbeing and encompasses respect for human rights. In a crisis or emergency, those who are most likely to have their rights violated are the most vulnerable and marginalized, often women, children, older persons, and those with disabilities. Protection is about empowering equitable access to services and opportunities. Protection principles value human dignity, encourage participation, and promote non-bias and inclusion in programming. We work to address issues that violate basic human rights, including human trafficking, gender-based violence, and lack of access to education through our innovative and multi-dimensional projects that promote access, prevent trafficking and violence, and address root causes.

Human Trafficking: Exploited Hope

In 2020, World Hope’s Anti-Trafficking and Gender-Based Violence Team in Sierra Leone served nearly 1,000 survivors, including children and adults—many of whom were exploited through migration. One of them was a 28-year-old young woman who only dreamed of making a better life for herself and her family…

Building Hope Through Accessible, Inclusive Communities

As we celebrate Human Rights Day this December 10th, it’s good to also reflect on how we are working to ensure that human rights are able to be enjoyed by everyone and are truly universal.

Elizabeth’s Gift: A Survivor Steps Forward with Her Story to Protect Other Women and Girls

One woman shares her story of survival – and her call for an end to violence against women and girls…

people have been trained in TIP, child protection and human rights since 2009

people have been educated on human trafficking since 2009

children have participated in Early Childhood Development (ECD) activities since 2016

AN ORGANIZATION YOU CAN TRUST.

Spending of World Hope International (Canada) funds is confined to Board approved projects. Funds designated towards a project are used as designated, with the understanding that when the need for that project has been met or cannot be completed for reasons determined by the Board, the remaining funds designated will be used where needed most.

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