“In this world, there’s an invisible magic circle,” our heroine Anna, 12, tells us at the beginning of the new Japanese animated film When Marnie Was There, based on Joan G. Robinson’s 1967 children’s book. “There’s inside, and there’s outside.” Judging by the forlorn way she looks at her schoolmates playing... More »
This piece originally appeared on Babble.com Summer is that magical time when the kids are out of school, the days are more relaxed and there are often opportunities to take a special family vacation. But for families with children who...Show More Summary
Maybe like me you missed this morning's #NYIdeas half hour chat with Eva Moskowitz and Amanda Ripley (was it any good?). Maybe (like me) you didn't make it to last night's invite-only roundtable dinner at the High Line Hotel including...Show More Summary
Every morning when I get him up to eat and every night before I put him to bed, I tell my 11-week-old that I love him. I say it over and over and over, knowing that one day he will say those magical, heart-effectively-exploded wordsShow More Summary
Undocumented and marginalised, the children of migrants face arrest, detention and possible death in Malaysia's Sabah.
101 East enters the world of Sabah's stateless children, who spend their lives on the run from authorities.
Late one night in mid December, I stood in the check-out line at a Target store to purchase several children's toys for a holiday fundraiser. The line was moving slowly, and the people ahead of me were grumbling about the cashier's inability to move things along faster. Show More Summary
It's often said that undocumented immigrants live "in the shadows," and that's true in at least two ways. Not only must they often hide their identities in order to work, but they are also largely invisible to researchers. Since it's so difficult to identify them in surveys, we know little about how they live, their health, their education, their finances, and […]
As the CEO of Invisible Children, I’ve always looked forward to the day when our organization would no longer be needed. That day is close.
Why Invisible Children dissolved Each state in one word, courtesy of Google autocomplete “Why does phone quality still suck, while Skype and FaceTime sounds like the person is right next to me?” “How I imagine all Facebook pictures are made” … Continue reading ? The post Links I liked appeared first on Chris Blattman.
Said Mohamed Taha Sabri, who is losing support at the House of Peace mosque in Berlin.“The Islamic State. It is like an invisible arm, coming to poison the wells where our children drink,” Sabri said. “We are losing something precious. Show More Summary
The controversial nonprofit group Invisible Children, which produced two influential documentaries that helped heighten awareness of the abduction and use of children as soldiers by the Lord's Resistance Army in the Ugandan civil conflict, has announced that it will officially close down by the end of 2015.
I was standing in line at Starbucks when I first learned about Invisible Children shutting down operations in the United States. I did not believe it. I honestly thought it was trolls spreading a rumor. As soon as I got to my office, I started searching for other sources to confirm what I had read. Show More Summary
Invisible Children announced yesterday that it is closing its doors. You may not know the organization, but you almost certainly know their signature effort, the Kony 2012 video. The video is very long, 30 minutes, on an obscure topic and was an instant viral sensation. It now has over 100 million views on YouTube. The[...]
Invisible Children, the San Diego-based charity that publicized the brutality of Ugandan rebel leader Joseph Kony through an online video that went viral, plans to wind down its operations and close by the end of 2015. In a statement posted on the group’s Facebook page, Chief Executive Ben...
The charity Invisible Children, most famous for releasing the wildly popular, and later wildly unpopular, viral video "Kony 2012," is significantly reducing its operations, and a spokeswoman for the group says it will probably not exist in any form once its workers in Africa are released. Show More Summary
Invisible Children, the human rights group behind the “Kony 2012” video, announced Monday that it is shutting down its San Diego headquarters and winding down its operations.
What happens after a huge viral hit puts a cause in everyone's consciousness? Invisible Children, the nonprofit behind the Kony 2012 film—often called the most viral video of all time—is slowly shutting down its operations. First, the U.S. Show More Summary
It’s been nearly a decade since Jason Russell, Bobby Bailey, and Laren Poole—three young, guileless college filmmakers with a used camera they had bought on eBay—embarked to east Africa to film the war in Darfur. Instead, they found themselves in Uganda, collecting footage for a film about an entirely different conflict. Show More Summary
Invisible Children made what some call the most viral video of all time, which helped the group raise more than $30 million — but most of that money is spent, and Joseph Kony is still on the loose.