- WFP Colombia: Country Brief, December 2016
- OCHA: Desplazamiento masivo Tumaco (Nariño) Flash Update No. 1 (14/01/17)
- Report of the Secretary-General on the United Nations Mission in Colombia (S/2016/1095) EN SP
Appeals & Funding
- 2017 Humanitarian Needs Overview
- Plan de Respuesta Humanitaria 2017
- FTS Colombia Archive
- WFP VAM Colombia
- OACNUDH Colombia
- Consultoría para los derechos humanos y el desplazamiento
- Human Rights Watch: Colombia - Events of 2016
- Servicio Geológico Colombiano: Observatorios vulcanológicos
- Google Respuesta a Crisis Colombiana
- IOM Humanitarian Compendium
- Food Security Cluster: Colombia
What makes you feel optimistic about the field of nutrition today?
By Peter Apps
LONDON, July 20 (Reuters) - As communities around the world battle the worst floods in living memory, experts warn such events may become more frequent due to climate change and that lessons still need to be learnt to limit losses.
Floods may result in lower death tolls than earthquakes, wars or tsunamis -- and therefore gain less international attention -- but they can cause similar devastation.
Recent weeks have seen a string of such disasters.
Parts of China had the heaviest rainfall since records began, killing more than 400.