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A Micah Challenge report being released this week backs international advocacy efforts to tackle corruption as a key tool to eradicate poverty.
A leading human rights NGO has challenged governments which celebrated UN World Habitat Day to stop ignoring one billion people living in slums.
As world leaders meet for the UN Millennium Development Goals Summit in New York, a new report suggest around 120 million more people may now be living on less than US$2 a day
Micah Challenge UK is encouraging Christians in Britian to get on board with an anti-poverty action pledge, following the example of public figures.
Iconic US civil rights leader, the Rev Jesse Jackson, will give his public backing to UK-based global Development agency Christian Aid this autumn.
The Anglican Archbishop of York is backing a schoolgirl from Scalby, near Scarborough, who has compiled a cookery book to raise money for Christian Aid.
Micah Challenge, a global coalition of Christians holding governments to account for their promise to halve extreme poverty by 2015, is gearing up for 10.10.10.
The government has missed an opportunity to raise more money to protect the poorest in the UK from spending cuts and VAT rises, and help tackle global poverty and climate change, says Oxfam.
The World Council of Churches has called on world leaders to put impoverished people first, instead of making priorities of big banks and military expenditure.
The World Development Movement has criticised the big parties' policies on global poverty and has rated the Green Party higher than any of the others.