“The rights of every man are diminished when the rights of one man are threatened.” ― John F. Kennedy

This picture depicts children in The Lord's Resistance Army who were kidnapped and trained as soldiers for fighting against the Ugandan Army. These children are deprived of an education and instead brought up in a culture of violence and death.
This image is a representation of the hunger issue in India. Although India has experienced economic growth, a big part of the Indian population still lives in extreme poverty and disease. In this image the artist asked the children to imagine food that they would like to see on their home tables.
This image represents forced underage sex trade in Kandapara, the largest brothel in Tangail, Bangladesh. Through this photograph the artist presents the unfortunate, shameful fact that underage girls are regularly abducted and supplied to the owners of brothels,and forced to selltheir bodies and young souls. "This is a reality that happens every day, with these girls’ humanity under siege."
This photo essay presents the hundred riot-affected Muslim minority families of the internally displaced people (IDP) of Naroda Patiya in Ahmedabad, who have been resettled next to a landfill for the last eleven years.
This photo has been taken during the time of Depression. The main figure in the portrait is seen sitting, waiting for work. During the time work was difficult to find and forced many to sit and wait for a job to come.
This photo portrays a small child starring off into the camera. As she looks onward notice her torn clothes, her arms frail from hunger.
Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Susan B. Anthony were two of America's most important leaders in the initial quest for women's rights in the nineteenth century. Both women had been active in other aspects of antebellum reform (including the antislavery and temperance movements) before meeting in 1851. The meeting confirmed their own views that the "maleness" of the nation's laws needed to be challenged and intensified their determination to build a mass movement for women's rights. Although they did not live to see the passage of the Nineteenth Amendment, which gave women the vote, Stanton and Anthony built the foundation for women's suffrage in the twentieth century.
Frederick Douglass (1818-1895)—was one of the most remarkable figures in American history—was born into slavery in Maryland, escaped to the North when he was 20, and lived abroad for two years until his freedom was purchased by friends. The self-taught Douglass became a prolific writer, publishing the book Narrative of the Life of Frederick Douglass in 1845, as well as founding the newspaper North Star and editing it in the abolitionist cause for 17 years. Douglass has become known as one of the greatest American thinkers and orators of his age who worked tirelessly for the abolition of slavery in this country.
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