- UNICEF South Sudan Humanitarian Situation Report, 6 - 19 November 2015, #72
- WFP South Sudan Crisis - Regional Impact Situation Report #66, 26 November 2015
- IFRC Complex emergency Emergency appeal n° MDRSS003 Preliminary Final Report
Appeals & Funding
- South Sudan Humanitarian Response Plan 2015: Midyear Update
- IOM South Sudan: 2015 Midyear Crisis Appeal
- Common Humanitarian Fund (CHF) in 2015 PDF XLS
- Guide to Giving: Key ways of contributing to the crisis response in South Sudan
- 112,182 Total new arrivals from South Sudan
- 94,184 Camp refugee population
- 17,998 Non-camp refugee population
- Over 198,314 persons have arrived in Sudan from South Sudan
- 122,807 persons have received humanitarian assistance (specific assistance only)
- Sudan hosts an estimated 350,000 Southern Sudanese individuals following the separation of South Sudan from Sudan
Despite some increase in precipitation, several regions experience strengthening dryness in southern Africa.
Heavy rains sustain the risk of flooding throughout parts of Kenya and northern Tanzania.
1) Above-average seasonal rainfall has led to above normal river levels along the Shabelle and Jubba River basins. Although a reduction of precipitation has been observed during the middle of November, additional rains are expected to sustain the risk for flooding in the region.
- Heavy precipitation triggers numerous floods across several provinces of Kenya.
- Suppressed seasonal rainfall continues to strengthen dryness throughout many regions in southern Africa.
1) Above-average seasonal rainfall has led to abovenormal river levels along the Shabelle and Jubba River basins. Although a reduction of precipitation has been observed during the middle of November, additional rains are expected to sustain the risk for flooding in the region.
Millions of vulnerable households globally could face increased hunger and poverty due to droughts and floods as a result of a climatic occurrence: El Niño. This phenomenon is not an individual weather event but a climate pattern which occurs every two to seven years and lasts 9 to 12 months. Typically, this climatic condition develops during April-June and reaches maximum strength during December-February; this event could be the most powerful on record (Earth Institute 2015).
In the month of October, humanitarian access was mainly hampered by violence against humanitarian personnel/assets and active hostilities and insecurity. The majority of incidents occurred in Central Equatoria, Unity and Western Equatoria states.
Analysis with WorldView-2 Data Acquired 31 October 2015