79 

PARTNERS UNITED IN

ENSURING DAESH’S

ENDURING DEFEAT

Welcome to the Global Coalition against Daesh.

We invite you to find out why we were formed, who our 79 partners are, and why we think it’s as important as ever that countries all over the globe remain united to ensure the enduring defeat of Daesh. We’ve added a few more features to our site – click here to be shown around.

Weekly digest

Indonesia tightens security ahead of election result
Reuters reports that the world’s third largest democracy is expected to announce the results of a heavily contested presidential election next Wednesday, 22 May. Tensions are running high after the elections, with Indonesia’s counter-terrorism services arresting at least 10 people. In Jakarta alone 32,000 police and military personnel are on standby after plots were discovered for mass attacks on the 21, 22 and 23 May.
Details emerge of Arden’s plan to tackle online extremism
Two months after the Christchurch attacks, New Zealand’s Prime Minister Jacinda Arden is planning a new project alongside France’s President Emmanuel Macron, according to The Guardian. The two leaders are calling upon other nations to enforce laws banning extremist content online. Named ‘The Christchurch Call’ the summit also hopes to set new laws for reporting on terrorism.
Christchurch attack: Facebook curbs live feed
Ahead of an Online Extremism Summit in Paris, Facebook has announced new plans to curb violations of its Live Stream rules, a BBC report reveals. This includes a ‘One Strike Policy’ to ban any violators and comes after the live-streaming of March’s Christchurch attack in New Zealand, killing 51 people. 1.5 million copies of the video stream were later removed from Facebook, compelling world leaders to pressure the tech giant to change its policies.
Raqqa exhibition showcases culture post-Daesh
Raqqa’s Centre for Arts and Culture held a conference 2 May entitled ‘Culture and Conciseness strengthen us’, Rudaw reports. The conference began with a minute silence in memory of those killed under Daesh, with intellectuals, civil servants and military personal attending. It showcased art from Raqqa as well as holding a number of discussions, including a talk led by Mahmoud Al-Houeidi on the need for intellectual independence.
7 Reasons Why UNDP’s Housing Work in Mosul is Important

Mosul’s Old City was decimated by Daesh. At the time of liberation, it was estimated that 10 million tonnes of rubble – equivalent to three Giza pyramids – was left in the city. Today, UNDP is working to rehabilitate 15,000 homes in the area. UN Resident Coordinator in Iraq Marta Ruedas explains why this project is crucial in bringing this once-vibrant city back to life on The Global Coalition website.

What is the Coalition?

The Global Coalition against Daesh was formed in September 2014 and is unique in its membership, scope and commitment. Together, the Global Coalition is committed to degrading and ultimately defeating Daesh.

The Coalition’s 79 members are committed to tackling Daesh on all fronts, to dismantling its networks and countering its global ambitions. Beyond the military campaign in Iraq and Syria, the Coalition is committed to: tackling Daesh’s financing and economic infrastructure; preventing the flow of foreign terrorist fighters across borders; supporting stabilisation and the restoration of essential public services to areas liberated from Daesh; and countering the group’s propaganda.

undp

7 reasons why UNDP’s housing work in Mosul is important

Today, the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) is working to rehabilitate 15,000 homes in the area.
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@Coalition Twitter

#BeforeAfter | Removing rubble, repairing roads, and rehabilitating buildings – this is important work taking place in Mosul, by the government of Iraq and the people of Mosul [Before photo credit: Dimitar Dilkoff/AFP]

Daesh left millions of Iraqi civilians in need of humanitarian aid. Food aid is saving lives and helping displaced people return to their homes #LifeAfterDaesh

#BeforeAfter | The repair of Baghdad Street in Mosul, which was carried out by the local government and the municipality, is part of an ongoing project to rebuild hundreds of kilometres of roads throughout the city [Before photo credit: Aris Messinis/AFP]

The people of Mosul and local government actors are working to restore city life – progress has been made, but there is much to be done [Before photo credit: Ahmad Al-Rubaye/AFP] #BeforeAfter

#BeforeAfter | The Mosul Museum, once ransacked by Daesh, is now open thanks to the @ALIPHFoundation, @Smithsonian, @MuseeLouvre, and the Iraqi State Board of Antiquities & Heritage

Reconstruction in liberated areas of Iraq is taking place, but there is still much to be done. Our interactive #BeforeAfter photo series details some of the important work local and international organisations are undertaking to rebuild those areas.
https://t.co/SCllGHRxl4

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Latest news

See the progress achieved in rebuilding liberated areas

Daesh left destruction behind in the cities that were liberated. Slowly but surely, the places they destroyed are being rebuilt.
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These ‘Before and After’ pictures show that – very slowly – some parts of Iraq liberated from Daesh…

Daesh inflicted devastating damage across the territory it once held in Iraq, leaving residents unable to move around because of the shattered infrastructure; without the ability to access government services or enjoy any art or culture.…
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Inspiring Women

Inspiring Women is a series showcasing the lives of ten incredible women detailing their experiences under Daesh and how they have empowered others since liberation.

Follow the series on Twitter using #InspiringWomen, and see our latest story, about Mona Freij, 43, an activist, social worker and English teacher from the Syrian city of Raqqa, here.

Life After Daesh

Liberation Timeline

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