8 supported projects match your criteria. View map

Mother

  • Family
  • Health

THAILAND - In a small village in Thailand, Pomm takes care of Europeans with Alzheimer’s. Separated from her children, she helps Elisabeth during the final stages of her life, as a new patient arrives from Switzerland.

Boss of your own belly

  • International
  • Health
  • Family

This article aims to map the thriving surrogacy business between Israel and Georgia, with particular attention to the role of women in this increasingly global and more lucrative baby business.

Baas in eigen buik

Identity cards rip apart Palestinian families

  • Politics
  • Conflict
  • International
  • Family

Palestinians better think twice before they marry. Many couples can't live together because their partner has another identity card.

So I walked to Compostela

  • Youth
  • Family
  • Religion
  • Equal opportunities

This book is based on thirty memorable life stories of youngsters who set out on a walk. How do they remember the trek? How do they look back on it? What did that journey mean for the rest of their lives? Also thirty compagnons voice their thoughts - parents, counselors and juvenile court judges.

Off Spring

  • Family

A film by Arielle Sleutel & Dorothee van den Berghe. A documentary about ‘giving up your child ‘.

A girl for day and night

  • Organised crime
  • Health
  • Family
A taboo-breaking story about the hidden problem of incest in immigrant families in the Netherlands. 

La fille du Grand Monsieur

  • Family
  • Migration
  • History

Emma Dardenne, a widow living alone in Brussels (Belgium), was born in Rwanda in 1908 from a Rwandan mother and captain Heinrich von Bethe, a German officer on post in the German colony at that time. Despite the age of 95 and accompanied by her daughter Paulette and her grandson Manu she decides to revisit Rwanda to finally give them clear proof of her childhood stories.

Foster Parents Plan's Mysterious Ways

  • Politics
  • International
  • Family

When freelance photographer Karl Deckers realised he had not received any Annual Progress Reports about his foster child anymore for the years 1999 and 2000, he looked through the reports from 1992 to 1998. To his surprise, each year's report seemed to be more or less a copy of that of the year before. Deckers decided to go and have a look at the situation himself.