- UN Deputy Humanitarian Chief calls for peace, scaling up of aid in South Sudan
- WHO South Sudan Emergency Situation Report #42, 19 Nov 2014
- OCHA South Sudan Crisis Situation Report No. 62 (as of 14 Nov 2014)
Appeals & Funding
IOM’s updated Humanitarian Compendium is now available in a new online platform: http://humanitariancompendium.iom.int/. The Humanitarian Compendium charts the humanitarian needs and strategic priorities of IOM in more than 30 countries for 2014, as coordinated at the inter-agency level, and reflected in Inter-Agency Response Plans and IOM Appeals. The Humanitarian Compendium will be updated on a rolling basis to reflect changes in requirements and funding received.
Appeal Target: US$ 1,055,182
Less pledges/contributions: US$ 872,021
Balance Requested: US$ 183,161
Geneva, 13 October 2014 Dear Colleagues,
This revised Emergency Appeal seeks a total of CHF 2,364,704 (increased from CHF 1,722,559) to enable the IFRC to support Uganda Red Cross Society to scale-up the response to the South Sudan population movement crisis in Uganda and to deliver assistance and support to 25,000 beneficiaries (5,000 households).This budget adjustment complements the existing plan of action with additional or increased outcomes planned in food-security, livelihoods, disaster preparedness, health, water, sanitation and hygiene promotion, and shelter.
This Revised Emergency Appeal reflects a plan for the Federation-wide consolidated response from the International Federation and its member Red Cross and Red Crescent National Societies to support the efforts of the South Sudan Red Cross (SSRC) in areas of South Sudan that have not been directly affected by the conflict
Substantial humanitarian action is urgently required in Sudan in 2014.Overall, a total of 6.9 million people are in need of humanitarian assistance including life-saving interventions, protection from conflict and violence, strengthening household and community coping mechanisms and, where conditions permit, supporting longer-term solutions to the plight of internally displaced people (IDPs) and refugees.
The UN and partners have agreed on the following strategic objectives for 2014:
The situation of the IDPs in South Sudan and the refugees in the neighbouring countries of Ethiopia, Kenya, Sudan and Uganda has changed, in some cases dramatically, since the first Regional Refugee Response Plan (Inter-Agency Appeal for the South Sudanese Refugee Emergency, Jan-Dec 2014).
Regional Response Appeal to assist displaced populations
Following the South Sudan crisis which has left many people killed and displaced, NRC has launched a regional emergency appeal to make it possible for a meaningful humanitarian action to take place.
During a recent visit to Awerial, NRC Secretary General Jan Egeland witnessed the poor conditions that internally displaced persons were living in, with multiple families clustered around every tree or bush seeking shelter from harsh climate.
Before the crisis, South Sudan was already the scene of one of the world’s largest humanitarian operations – responding to structural food insecurity, large refugee populations, intra-tribal violence, floods, drought and austerity caused by the halt in oil production in 2013.
A new strategic direction will focus on responding to emergencies and strengthening community resilience
Humanitarian partners expect that the current crisis will affect more than one in two South Sudanese by December 2014.
This revised Emergency Appeal supports the Sudanese Red Crescent Society to deliver assistance to some 213,000 people (an increase from 150,000 people), and increases the budget to CHF 5.3m (from CHF 3.7m), with a total appeal timeframe of 24 months.
With the current contributions (cash and in-kind) totalling some CHF 1,028,462 (28% of the current budget), the total revised amount being sought is just over CHF 4.3 million.
Appeal Target: US$ 2,123,291
Less pledges/contributions: US$ 208,873
Balance Requested: US$ 1,914,508
Geneva, 23 May 2014
Humanitarian partners expect that the current crisis will severely affect more than 1 in 2 South Sudanese by December 2014.
- Over 7 million people are at risk.
- 4 million people face alarming food insecurity.
- Up to 1.5 million people become internally displaced.
- 863,000 people seek refuge in neighbouring countries.
- Some 270,000 Sudanese refugees remain in South Sudan.
￼￼Information at a glance
￼Targeted beneficiaries under this Appeal
Up to 750,0001 internally displaced people (IDPs) in South Sudan
Up to 340,000 refugees in Ethiopia, Kenya, Uganda and Sudan
Total requirements for UNHCR’s activities relating to the situation in South Sudan (January - December 2014)
Urgent appeal: South Sudanese people need help now
UNFPA needs $25 million to reach refugees and internally displaced people
In December 2013, violence broke out in South Sudan’s capital, Juba, and spread quickly around the country. The conflict has so far displaced 740,000 people, the vast majority of them in four states.
What is the impact on maternal/reproductive health?
The Humanitarian Compendium provides a comprehensive overview of IOM humanitarian projects for 2014 in coordination with other humanitarian partners and agencies.
The internal conflict that started in the capital city of Juba in South Sudan on 15 December rapidly spread to other parts of the country, with worst affected states being Jonglei, Unity and Upper Nile state. The conflict has resulted in casualties, wounded and missing among the affected population and had an overall impact on the situation in the country, creating long term humanitarian consequences for the affected population, including massive displacement in the country and into neighbouring countries (Uganda,
Ethiopia, Sudan, Kenya).
General Project Objective:
To contribute the reduction of excess morbidity and mortality among displaced people and host communities affected by the current crisis, through strengthening health emergency preparedness and response capacity at all levels in South Sudan
To ensure access to and delivery of quality primary and secondary health care services through restoration and expansion of life-saving health care services to affected population, with particular focus on the most vulnerable group.