Bangladesh: Fear, Covid-19 stalk Rohingya refugee children

There are broadly two things that govern how nations and communities are coping with Covid-19: leadership and resources. More than three months after the World Health Organization declared a global pandemic, it’s clear that some countries are doing well while others aren’t.  But top of everyone’s minds – not least those with the finances to help – should be the world’s most marginalized and at-risk children. If we don’t protect them, we have failed in our battle against Covid-19, as they will be impacted hard by a full-blown outbreak – they’ll lose loved ones, they will miss out on education, and they might need to work to help with the family income as caregivers fall ill or succumb to the virus.


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