This March marks six years since Saudi-led forces launched their first attacks on Yemen. Six years of conflict has caused devastation in Yemen. This is six years that shames the UK.
The UK government must now take action to help end this deadly conflict. Every day that this war continues there will be more people killed and more vital services destroyed. The UK must stop its arms sales now, and increase momentum towards peace.
Image: Photo by Clément Alloing, CC BY-NC-ND
As this year's Security & Policing arms fair reaches its last day online, our Universities Co-ordinator, Malak Mayet, asks us if Universities really care about their students?
Prosperous partners-in-crime: as Government, Industry and Academia toil away to translate UK national security needs into exporting opportunities, do you feel more safe? London CAAT's Nico Edwards argues not in her second blog post of our Security & Policing Arms Fair series.
London CAAT's Nico Edwards reminds us that the ongoing pandemic has brought to light what the UK government actually means when it talks about 'protecting' the nation and providing ‘security’.
By Sam Perlo-Freeman, CAAT Research Coordinator The war in Yemen is a horrific example of how major arms exporters, chiefly the US and UK, have continued to arm countries engaged in a brutal and devastating conflict, namely Saudi Arabia and the UAE. But it is far from the only example, and such policies are not
As the annual Security & Policing Arms Fair begins this week - this time online - we launch our series of blog posts and content challenging the organisers' flawed notions of security. London CAAT's Esme Waterfield writes here about drones, borders, and a future being engineered for us by the government.
Bernie Bell, a long-time supporter of CAAT based in Orkney, Scotland, explains what CAAT's Nobel Peace Prize nomination means to her.
Image: Photo: Darren Johnson | Source: Flickr