These resources match your search criteria and are listed with the most recently published first.
It's based on humanity, and its principles include neutrality and impartiality. How do you find out more? Try the Red Cross quiz.
What is the point of memorials to past suffering? Supplement other work on discrimination and genocide with a thought-provoking lesson plan.
How is SMSC assessed? What does it cover? How can schools prepare evidence? The quick guide answers teachers' questions about this key Ofsted judgement.
Can you call for an emergency service by texting? What happens if you dial 999 but can't speak? This quiz has the answers and more.
Introduce young people to the facts about HIV and AIDS, challenging assumptions and myths. Move on to think about how it might feel to be stigmatised against because of an illness and the impact this could have on everyday life. Finish with a creative activity designed to show support for people living with HIV and AIDS.
What exactly is a war crime? Who decides what is legal during a conflict? Read this quick summary of the laws of war, or international humanitarian law.
This teacher briefing explains the international laws covering nuclear, chemical and biological weapons as well as conventional weapons.
This briefing for teachers looks at the service offered by the ICRC and various National Societies that helps family members trace each other.
This briefing for teachers of citizenship sets out the key background to the law and explores the current debates around torture.
Who administers justice for war crimes, genocide and crimes against humanity? Find out more about the role of the International Criminal Court in The Hague.