- Final report of the Panel of Experts on Yemen established pursuant to Security Council Committee resolution 2140 (2014) (S/2015/125)
- FEWS NET Food Security Outlook Update January 2015
- OCHA Humanitarian Bulletin Issue 35, 11 Jan - 9 Feb 2015
Appeals & Funding
- Humanitarian Response Plan 2014
- Yemen ERF
The ERF funded 18 projects worth US$4.8 million of which US$3.6 million was allocated to 13 projects through a call for proposal in December.
The United Kingdom supported a second call for proposal with additional funding of US$3.9 million in December.
At year end, the Fund had received contributions amounting to US$22,004,899 from United Kingdom,
Sweden, Denmark, Germany, Netherlands, Switzerland and Republic of Korea. The Fund allocated a total of US$19.3 million to 62 projects.
The Fund allocated US$1.4 million to three new projects in Amran, Hajjah and Sa’ada Governorates. Two health projects provided basic health services and hospital rehabilitation to 221,152 IDPs and host communities. The Fund supported a logistics project for 480 humanitarian aid workers with United Nations Humanitarian Air Service (UNHAS). OCHA monitored two projects in Sa’ada.
One was found to be on track, while the other was delayed for administrative reasons. The Fund received US$0.6 million from Ireland.
The Humanitarian Dashboard summarizes how many people have been reached with assistance from the start of the year until the end of the reporting period, as measured against targets set out in the 2014-15 Yemen Humanitarian Response Plan (YHRP). This measure serves as a general barometer of progress. It includes people reached with any type of service without distinction to types of services provided or types of needs met. As a result, several clusters report having reached more people than originally targeted.
Yemen faces a large scale humanitarian emergency caused by years of under-development, poverty, lack of basic services and the absence of state authority and rule of law in many areas. At the same time, conflict has displaced thousands of Yemeni families and affected many more. During Yemen’s political crisis, humanitarian partners are committed to stay and deliver assistance to alleviate humanitarian suffering. Immediate support is needed for the Yemen Humanitarian Response Plan to enable principled assistance to people in need in Yemen to the Yemeni people.
In 2015, partners in Yemen aim to assist 8.2 million people with a range of services that will save lives, protect civilians and promote resilience. To deliver on these targets, partners are seeking $748.1 million – of which $284.7 million (38 per cent) is for the most critical life-saving and protection programmes.
Humanitarian operations are continuing despite political instability and intermittent violence in parts of Yemen.
61 per cent of Yemenis (almost 16 million out of 25.9 million people) need humanitarian assistance.
Humanitarian partners aim to assist 8.2 million people in 2015 (32 per cent of the total population).
The high tensions in Marib and Al Bayda have had limited humanitarian impact so far.
Fighting between armed groups in Al Bayda displaced 20,000 people in November and December, the majority of whom had returned home by late December. Security in the Governorate has markedly deteriorated, with reported security incidents in November and December almost five times higher than the same period last year.
In December 2014, the Yemen ERF allocated US$ 3,325,743 to 12 new projects in response to the highest priority underfunded projects of the Yemen Humanitarian Response Plan (YHRP). Furthermore, seven projects worth US$ 2.5 million are being processed, in will be disbursed by mid-January 2015. With these additional projects, the total allocation made by the ERF under the second call for proposals will reach US$ 5.8 million. At year end, the Humanitarian Coordinator approved ERF funding for a total of 61 projects worth US$19 million in 2014.
Intermittent clashes resumed in Al Bayda in December. No major new displacements were reported.
Protection threats remain a grave concern in Al Bayda.
In December, 15 school girls were killed in an attack, and 10 schools were occupied by militants (since vacated).
The number of acutely malnourished children in Yemen fell 1 per cent in 2014. The drop is attributed mainly to aid programmes.
Absolute humanitarian funding declined 15 per cent in 2014.
Les articles sélectionnés dans cette revue de presse ont pour but d’informer sur la situation humanitaire au Tchad ou sur le contexte général. Cette sélection d'articles ne reflète pas nécessairement la position d’OCHA-Tchad. Merci de tenir compte de cette réserve.
More than 7,000 flee to western Chad to escape attacks on key town in Nigeria (UNHCR, 09/01/15)
Plus de 3.000 Nigérians et 540 Tchadiens trouvent refuge au Tchad pour fuir Boko Haram (CRI, 08/01/15)
Donor contributions are monetary donations provided by Governments and the private sector. This mechanism gives them the opportunity to pool their unearmarked contributions to a specific country. With these pooled donations, CBPFs offer rapid and flexible financing instruments to scale up humanitarian operations, increase humanitarian access, and strengthen our partnerships with local and international NGOs and UN agencies. This complements the overall humanitarian response based on affected people's needs identified under country-specific strategic response plans.
L’écart entre les besoins humanitaires et les ressources disponibles pour y répondre continue de croître. Ce document énonce les appels inter-agences qui demandent 16,4 milliards de dollars en 2015 pour aider 57,5 millions de personnes à travers 22 pays.
KEY HUMANITARIAN ISSUES
An estimated 15.9 million people – or 61 per cent of the population – need some form of humanitarian assistance in Yemen, an increase of 8 per cent since last year. The rise is primarily due to expanding conflict, growing arrivals of migrants and refugees, and population growth in areas with poor access to even the most basic services.
Food insecurity and malnutrition
The number of people affected by conflicts and natural disasters around the world has reached record levels.
Just a year ago, UN agencies and partners asked for $12.9 billion to assist 52 million people who we considered to be the most vulnerable and most in need of protection.
The gap between humanitarian needs and the resources available to meet them continues to grow.
This document sets out inter-agency appeals requesting $16.4 billion to assist 57.5 million people in 22 countries in 2015.