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It goes without saying that the world needs charitable organisations to help protect the human rights and wellbeing of children across the world, who are without the basic education and care that we take for granted. This is undeniable. However, many methods and techniques are used by these organisations to achieve this goal. There remains no right or wrong way of how best to achieve this, but instead the need for continuous debate...
SOS Africa has now opened this debate to its supporters. If there are any issues you wish to discuss, concerning 'charitable giving' and 'the provision of education in Africa' feel free to email your article to email@example.com and we will add it to the feature. Alternatively you can post your response or reaction underneath the articles presented here.
Last weekend, William Pritchard, Kelly Roberts and Tania Tenpah each completed the Cardiff Half Marathon 2011 against the odds and as you will see, there are few stories as inspirational as theirs...0 comments
A moving article written by Michael, Wesley and David Matthews, the sons of Henry Matthews, the co-founder of SOS Africa, sharing their feelings about growing up with the charity...0 comments
A powerful article by Katy Stewart, the creator of 'Starry-Eyed Travels.'0 comments
My story begins a long time ago, at a time when my mother was a young maiden. She was born to poor parents who despite her intelligence and potential, could not afford to send her to school. This was a time of great hardship for black people in the then Rhodesia...0 comments
'Hope for Democracy in Africa' is a very moving story, told by Albert Landman, the Headmaster of Mafikeng High School. This is the school which SOS Africa's oldest child, Mavis now attends...0 comments
I have often wondered why it is the case that, in order to gain the support of perspective donors, western based charitable organisations believe it necessary to employ guilt tactics and emotional blackmail, to entice the public into giving...0 comments