- Recovering with resilience: Pakistan floods one year on
- DEC Real-Time Evaluation Report, Jun 2011
- Inter-Agency Real Time Evaluation, Apr 2011
Appeals & Funding
- Humanitarian Response Pakistan: Floods 2010
- National Disaster Management Authority (NDMA)
- Provincial Disaster Management Authority (PDMA) - KP
- Provincial Disaster Management Authority (PDMA) - Sindh
- FATA Disaster Management Authority (FDMA)
- Punjab Flood Relief & Rehabilitation
- Pakistan Meteorological Department
There is agreement in the scientific community that the global food system will experience unprecedented pressure in the coming decades – demographic changes, urban growth, environmental degradation, increasing disaster risk, food price volatility, and climate change will all affect food security patterns.
KARACHI: A latest study says climate change induced disasters and left negative impacts on psychology and behaviour of people, in particular women, who bore the major brunt of various disasters that struck Sindh in recent years.
“There is evidence that shows interlinkages between climate change, health and sexual and reproductive health and rights (SRHR),” says the study titled ‘Understanding climate change, impact on women’s reproductive health: Post-disaster interventions in Sindh’.
UPDATES MICAD'S AID FIGURES ABU DHABI, 4th December 2015 (WAM) --- The Ministry of International Cooperation and Development (Micad) said the UAE has provided AED173 billion in foreign aid to 178 countries and geographical areas between 1971-2014.
By: A. Sami Malik
Muslim Bagh, Balochistan - 23 November 2015: Scarcity of water, especially safe drinking water, has been one of the major issues in the mountainous and rugged but otherwise beautiful Balochistan, the largest province of Pakistan. Considered to be the least served in terms of public services – health, nutrition, hygiene, education, water and sanitation – Balochistan has low population density and communities live far apart some of which are hard to access due to the difficult terrain.
Immediate Push on Climate-Smart Development Can Keep More than 100 Million People Out of Poverty
Africa and South Asia most threatened regions
WASHINGTON, November 8, 2015 – Climate change is already preventing people from escaping poverty, and without rapid, inclusive and climate-smart development, together with emissions-reductions efforts that protect the poor, there could be more than 100 million additional people in poverty by 2030, according to a new World Bank Group report released before the international climate conference in Paris.
Medical team leaves for KP to assist earthquake affectees
Dengue fever outbreak in its intense phase
Relief, rehabilitation continues in Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa
Earthquake 2015: Are Pakistanis mobilised best when calamities are of colossal magnitudes?
NDMA vows to help earthquake survivors rebuild before winter After the earthquake
Crackdown: Traffic police to arrest people driving without a licence
Turkey to provide 34 T-37 aircraft free of cost to Pakistan
Pre-Crisis Market Mapping and Analysis (PCMMA) is a relatively new approach to conducting market assessments prior to emergencies in order to anticipate how markets will respond after a shock occurs. The PCMMA in Pakistan was the first of three pilot PCMMA assessments that the IRC is conducting in 2015 in order to generate learning that can be used to refine the approach and the PCMMA guidance manual, while also providing information to humanitarian actors in Pakistan to feed into strategic and operational emergency planning efforts.
25 Dead, Over 150 hurt in Peshawar windstorm, rains
Earthquake jolts India, Nepal and Pakistan
Floods linked to retreating glaciers threaten Pakistan
Ahead of Season: 22 Dengue cases reported in one week in Karachi
Voice of dissent: Leaders denounce ‘social agreement’ for NWA IDPs
National Action Plan: ‘Maintaining law and order our chief priority’
Revamping standards: Shahbaz says use of IT can curb crime
Rapid solution: FC launches Quick Response Force for Peshawar
Photos and Text by Amar Guriro
Five years after Pakistan’s worst floods, thousands of displaced people continue to live makeshift lives in a slum on the outskirts of Karachi with the government doing little to help them.
It has been five years since the devastating floods of 2010 that drove Rubina Hisbani out of her village, five years of living like a refugee in a makeshift hut near Pakistan’s commercial capital Karachi.
Rina Saeed Khan
RAJANPUR, Pakistan, April 20 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Amina Bibi lost her husband, a boatman, to kidney failure soon after massive floods in 2010 hit the remote district of Rajanpur in Pakistan's Punjab province.
The KP Reconstruction Program supports efforts by the Government of Pakistan to rebuild public infrastructure destroyed by conflict and the 2010 floods in the Malakand division of Khyber Pakhtunkhwa. The program focuses on rebuilding facilities for education, health, water, and sanitation and helps build the capacity of governmental departments that are instrumental in delivering these essential services. The project works closely the Provincial Reconstruction Rehabilitation and Settlement Authority (PaRRSA).
This evaluation is presented as part of the Effectiveness Review series 2013/14, selected for review under the livelihoods thematic area. This report documents the findings of a quasi-experimental evaluation carried out in September 2013 that sought to assess the impact of the activities of the 'Enhancing Food Security and Resilience of Small Farmers in Pakistan’ project.
In 2013-14, DFID’s programme was £253 million
400,000 girls have received stipends to help them go to school since 2009.
36,000 classrooms will be constructed in Punjab and Khyber Paktunkhwa and 90,000 teachers trained.
GIRLS AND WOMEN
10,000 community midwives have been trained and over 70 midwife schools constructed or renovated since 2009.
Remembering the Tsunami: A Decade of Strengthening Humanitarian Response
Ten years ago, the global community faced what was one of the biggest tests of humanitarianism in recent history.
On Dec. 26, 2004, an earthquake rumbled off the coast of Indonesia, triggering a series of devastating tsunamis that struck 14 countries across the Indian Ocean. At least 228,000 people lost their lives and millions more were left homeless.