Kyiv Lviv Kharkiv Odesa
March 13
11:00 AMKYIV– Emily Nell, Project Manager for  “Children’s Resilience”;

– Kathryn Leach, Project manager of the “Children’s resilience” project;

– Tetiana Korotchenko, Country Director at Crown Agents Ukraine (online);

– Anastasiia Dovbnia, Project Manager of CF “Save Ukraine”;

– Vladislava Punik, Head of the communications department of the NGO #stop_sexting;

– Olha Glyuza, head of the`help for children’ department of CF Future for Ukraine;
Briefing entitled “The need for consistent aid and support for children in Ukraine. Achievements and challenges encountered by NGOs”

Topics of focus:
– Achievements and problems encountered by NGOs in Ukraine. Challenges in attracting state support;
– How the “Children’s resilience” project helps NGOs with capacity building;
– How to return deported and forcibly displaced children home, which mechanisms have already been developed for this and which still need to be activated?
– Launch of a new awareness raising campaign “Stop Sexting” to help parents teach their children the rules of online safety;

Why this is interesting:
Ukraine Children’s Resilience Fund works to help and protect children from war as well as to provide support to NGOs working in various directions to improve children’s lives.
During the briefing, representatives of Stop Sexting and Save Ukraine NGOs will speak of the successes and challenges they encountered when implementing the projects, as well as share the solutions they found.

Registration form: 
12:00 PMKYIV– Ruslana Velychko-Trifonyuk, Acting Executive Director of the Ukrainian Veterans Foundation;

– Liubomyr Mysiv, Deputy Director of Sociological Group “Rating”;

– Yulia Kirillova, Head of the Department of Educational and Analytical Work of the Ukrainian Veterans Foundation;

All in person.

Presentation of the findings from the fourth survey titled “Perception of veterans in Ukrainian society”

Topics of focus:
– How is the public perception of the military changing three years into the full-scale invasion?
– What is the level of trust in the military and veterans?
– What problems will veterans face after returning to civilian life?
– Benefits and opportunities for veterans – how does society perceive it?

Why this is interesting:
70% of surveyed citizens have a relative who has fought or is fighting at the frontline since February 24, 2022. Compared to previous surveys, the number of those whose loved ones are fighting at the front today is increasing.
At the same time, 41% of respondents admit that they can become a veteran in the future, 53% hold the opposite opinion.

Registration form: