By Chris Todd, Communications Officer at Generations For Peace 2018 has been an exciting year for GFP! As we head into 2019, we’re taking a moment to look back and reflect on the last year. Here are 18 GFP Highlights from 2018: 1. MBC Hope “Outstanding Partner” Award In January, GFP attended the fourth annual “MBC Hope” awards ceremony, accepting the “Outstanding Partner” Award from … Continue reading 18 Highlights from 2018 – GFP Year in Review
By Naa Adei Boateng, Lead Pioneer for Generations For Peace in Ghana Today, Generations For Peace has the incredible opportunity to share insight, experience, and expertise at this year’s Geneva Peace Week. Aya Albadarneh from Jordan and Frosina Kiprijanovska from the Republic of Macedonia are speaking in a panel about peacekeeping, peacebuilding, and preventing violent extremism. We are thrilled that their story will be told … Continue reading Naa Adei Boateng: Turning UNSCR 2250 into Action
By Wala Al-Smadi, Lead Pioneer and Programmes Officer at Generations For Peace Throughout my volunteering and my working experience, the field has always been the cornerstone of everything I do. Engaging directly with and working alongside people in the field is something I really enjoy: it has empowered me with life-changing experiences, left a great impact on my character and personality, and supported me in … Continue reading Connecting with People in the Field – Does It Matter?
By Generations For Peace, Nigeria The attack happened one night after he had returned from giving a lecture at the Kaduna State University, while he was walking from his home in Narayi to visit a friend in the nearby community of Unguwan Maigero. His wife, Laitu, was called to identify his body, which had multiple knife wounds from the attack, carried out by Hausa-Fulani Muslims … Continue reading Choosing Forgiveness over Blame in Nigeria
By Chris Todd, English Copywriter at Generations For Peace “All are human beings. All are Sri Lankan. We should not separate between Singhalese, Tamil…that is my personal idea.” K.S. Lankathilaka spent his entire adult life – from the time he was 22 until he had reached almost 50 years of age – residing in a country engulfed in an ethnically- and religiously-charged civil war. For … Continue reading And Step by Step…We are Making Progress