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Marche mondiale de solidarité
total jusqu'à présent
0
kilomètres
Rejoignez-nous sur notre marche mondiale et parcourons 1 million de kilomètres

Qu’est-ce que la marche
mondiale de solidarité ?

Caritas appelle les communautés du monde entier à marcher côte à côte avec les migrants et les réfugiés dans le cadre de la Marche mondiale de solidarité pour Partager le chemin. En marchant ensemble, nous apprenons davantage les uns des autres, nous construisons des amitiés et nous envoyons également un message fort d’unité aux dirigeants politiques.

Ensemble, nous visons à parcourir 1 million de kilomètres. Chaque pas que nous faisons à travers le monde est un pas en avant vers la construction de communautés plus fortes et l’ouverture de nos esprits et de nos cœurs à un avenir commun.

Comment pouvez-vous vous impliquer ?

On the road with us

Stage 1
0 – 200k kms

Stage 2
200 – 400k kms

Help us get to the next stage by getting
involved and completing a walk.

WHY PEOPLE MIGRANT

Come and join us on a journey with migrants and refugees. Firstly, we need to understand why do people leave their homes and countries? Watch this powerful video from CAFOD (Caritas England and Wales).

WHY PEOPLE MIGRANT

Migration has existed throughout history. An unprecedented 68.5 million people have been forced from their homes in recent times. Many more choose to leave to search for a better life. View the stats.

WHY PEOPLE MIGRANT

In response to this vast flow of people on a global scale, the Catholic Church and Caritas say our response must be to: welcome, protect, promote and integrate.

MYTHBUSTING

Which countries host the most migrants and refugees? Not the ones you think. Can you recognise migration myths from the facts? Click here.

WHY SHARE THE JOURNEY?

Pope Francis launched Share the Journey in September 2017. He says the future is in the hands of those who recognise how we all need each other.

WHY SHARE THE JOURNEY?

Pope Francis says that hope leads all of us on our journeys to meet migrants and refugees, to talk to and understand each other.

WHO ARE THE PEOPLE WHO MIGRATE?

Meet the El Saho family who left Syria for Lebanon. Would you have left a war-torn country so you children could grow up in safety?

WHO ARE THE PEOPLE WHO MIGRATE?

Janet was a national volleyball player in the Philippines but now she’s a domestic worker in Cyprus. She left her daughter and husband to help support her wider family. The choice was hard.