- WFP Mali Country Brief, October 2016
- Mali: Rapport sur les mouvements de populations, 10 novembre 2016
- OCHA: Humanitarian Bulletin, August - September 2016 EN/FR
Appeals & Funding
- Aperçu des besoins humanitaires 2017
- Aperçu des besoins humanitaires 2016
- Plan de Réponse Humanitaire, Janvier - Décembre 2016
- Mali | Data - The World Bank
- Mali Ministère de la Santé et de l'Hygiène
- UNHCR Opération Mali Portail de partage de l'Information
- Sahel Online Reporting System
- IOM Humanitarian Compendium
- OCHA Mali
- Mission multidimensionnelle intégrée des Nations Unies pour la stabilisation au Mali (MINUSMA)
- OCHA Sahel Crisis
- Food Security Cluster: Mali
Poursuite d’une résurgence en Mauritanie et développement de plus petites en Érythrée et au Yémen
La situation sécuritaire reste volatile sur les régions nord et centre du pays. La criminalité et le terrorisme constituent des menaces réelles contre les populations. A noter aussi la persistance des braquages ciblant aussi bien les humanitaires que les convois commerciaux. Au 30 septembre, le Plan de Réponse Humanitaire (HRP Mali) n’était financé qu’à 29%.
The Climate Change and African Political Stability Program is a multi-year research program based at the Robert S. Strauss Center for International Security and Law at the University of Texas at Austin, partnered with the College of William and Mary, Trinity College Dublin, and University of North Texas. CCAPS analyzes how climate change, conflict, governance, and aid intersect to impact African and international security.
APERÇU DE LA SITUATION
PROLONGED STRIKE HURTING EDUCATION
A teachers strike since September due to non-payment of salaries continues to affect access to education throughout the country. In the eastern Ouaddai region, for instance, only around a quarter of the 365 schools are currently functioning. However, 90 per cent of them are private. As a result, parents in some localities have mobilized to recruit community teachers, but there are concerns about the quality of education provided by these teachers.
LA GRÈVE PROLONGÉE NUIT À L’ÉDUCATION
Les appels et plans de réponse dans 33 pays visent à aider 93 millions de personnes
Mlians voted last week to appoint 12,000 local officials. This seems to indicate progress in the conflict-afflicted country, considering that the polls have been postponed four times since 2014. Yet the effective establishment of interim authorities designated by government and the groups who signed Mali’s 2015 peace agreement continues to be delayed in northern regions.
As of 30 November 2016, UN-coordinated appeals and refugee response plans within the Global Humanitarian Overview (GHO) require US$22.1 billion to meet the needs of 96.2 million humanitarian crisis-affected people in 40 countries. Together the appeals are funded at $11.4 billion, leaving a shortfall of $10.7 billion.
Desert Locust outbreak continues in **Mauritania** while smaller ones develop in **Eritrea** and **Yemen**
This month’s update highlights children and armed conflict concerns and provides recommendations for the protection of children in the situations of Afghanistan, Democratic Republic of the Congo, and Mali, as well as targeted recommendations for the forthcoming Open Debate on Human Trafficking in Conflict. The update also provides information regarding the status of the Working Group’s consideration of the Secretary-General’s report on the Central African Republic.
The IOM Displacement Tracking Matrix (DTM) has started tracking the movement of migrants in the regions of Gao and Segou (in Benena). Migrants, mostly from different sub-Saharan countries and West Africa in particular, travel long distances often facing harsh conditions and spending lots of money to reach their final destination.
Most of the migrants are believed to travel through the capital city, Bamako, to the strategically located town of Gao and Benena border, before heading towards Algeria, Niger or Libya, and finaly reach Europe for some of them.
Les plus graves niveaux d’insécurité alimentaire persisteront dans le nord-est du Nigeria
Global Overview NOVEMBER 2016
Millet, rice, and sorghum constitute the basic staple foods for the majority of the Malian population. Millet has traditionally been the most widely consumed, but since 2005 rice has become a popular substitute in urban households. Sorghum is generally more important for rural than urban households. Markets included are indicative of local conditions within their respective regions. Ségou is one of the most important markets for both the country and region because it is located in a very large grain production area.