- IOM Burundi Displacement Tracking Matrix — Displacement Report Round 18 (Sep 2017) EN/FR
- FEWSNET Burundi Remote Monitoring Update, October 2017
- OCHA Bulletin Humanitaire | Publication 07 | Septembre 2017
Appeals & Funding
- Burundian Refugee Returns: Joint Response Plan Sep 2017 - Dec 2018
- Burundi: Aperçu des besoins humanitaires 2017 (octobre 2016)
- Burundi: Plan de Réponse Humanitaire Janvier - Décembre 2017 (Janvier 2017)
- Burundi: Humanitarian Response Plan 2017 - Mid-year update (Jan-Jul 2017)
- Burundi Regional Refugee Response Plan (RRRP): Jan–Dec 2017
- Burundi Situation 2017: Supplementary Appeal Jan-Dec 2017 (May 2017)
- Humanitarian Action for Children 2017
- IOM Humanitarian Compendium
- East Africa: Armyworm Infestation - Mar 2017
- Burundi: Malaria Outbreak - Mar 2017
- Burundi: Cholera Outbreak - Jul 2016
- Burundi: Floods - Nov 2015
- Burundi/Tanzania: Cholera Outbreak - May 2015
- Burundi: Landslides and Floods - Mar 2015
- Burundi: Floods and Landslides - Feb 2014
- Burundi: Cholera Outbreak - Oct 2012
- Burundi: Cholera Outbreak - Aug 2011
- Burundi: Floods - Mar 2011
Violence in DRC continues to generate population movement, critical humanitarian needs
Heavy rainfall and resultant flooding in South Kivu results in 12 deaths, nearly 20 injuries, and an estimated 90 missing persons
KEY BURUNDIAN POPULATION FIGURES
242,459 Burundians who arrived in Tanzania since April 2015
125,546 Burundian population of concern in Nduta Camp
66,588 Burundian population of concern in Nyarugusu Camp
50,279 Burundian population of concern in Mtendeli Camp
Dr. Ruhakana Rugunda, Prime Minister of the Republic of Uganda
Uganda has been hosting refugees for a long time, but the years 2016 and 2017 have presented the highest ever recorded inflows of refugees into the country with the current numbers standing at close to 1.3 million.
GENEVA, 11 October 2017
The Burundian government carries the primary responsibility for protecting its citizens from crimes against humanity, but instead it’s the main abuser.
(i) Introduction générale
La mission d’évaluation des récoltes est effectuée régulièrement au Burundi après chacune des deux grandes saisons A et B dont la contribution à la production annuelle est en moyenne de 29% et 45% respectivement. La saison C contribue à environ 26% pour les ménages qui ont accès aux marais (environ 65% des ménages ruraux).
Burundi has been in turmoil since June 2015, when the incumbent president was re-elected for a controversial third term. Hundreds of people were killed in the unrest and violence that followed, and hundreds of thousands have fled the country for safety. Rwanda is among the neighbouring nations offering sanctuary to Burundian refugees. Alan Whelan reports from the Trócaire-supported Mahama refugee camp in eastern Rwanda.
More than 55,000 Burundian refugees call Mahama camp home. The main camp located in the eastern province of Rwanda accommodates people who fled the political unrest in Burundi, which began in April 2015.
As part of the ICRC's Restoring Family Links programme in the Great Lakes region, the Kigali Delegation distributed SIM cards to Burundian refugees in the Mahama camp. The idea is to make it easier for the people to directly reconnect with their families.
This brief summarizes FEWS NET’s most forward-looking analysis of projected emergency food assistance needs in FEWS NET coverage countries. The projected size of each country’s acutely food insecure population (IPC Phase 3 and higher) is compared to last year and the recent five-year average and categorized as Higher (p), Similar (u), or Lower (q). Countries where external emergency food assistance needs are anticipated are identified. Projected lean season months highlighted in red indicate either an early start or an extension to the typical lean season.
Baisse des activités humanitaires dans le Territoire de Fizi à cause de l’insécurité
Nouveau foyer de choléra dans la zone de santé de Katana
Aperçu de la situation
1,355,764 refugees are being hosted by Uganda as of end August. 61 percent of the refugees are children under 18 years of age and 82 percent are women and children. Of the total, 1,021,903 people are refugees from South Sudan.
The second rainy season reached its peak in the month of September in most parts of the country causing destructive flooding, landslides, wind and hailstorms affecting plantations, crops and displacing people in the 13 affected districts.
La commune de Nyanza Lac fait face à des maladies diarrhéiques à l'allure d'une épidémie depuis le mois d'août 2017. Dans le but de prévenir les maladies dues au manque d'hygiène, la Croix-Rouge du Burundi, en partenariat avec OCHA et UNICEF, a installé un kit de traitement d'eau en période d'urgence appelé "HELMES" au bord du Lac Tanganyika. Trois bladders sont alors fonctionnels.
This weekly bulletin focuses on selected acute public health emergencies occurring in the WHO African Region. The WHO Health Emergencies Programme is currently monitoring 46 events in the region. This week’s edition covers key ongoing events, including:
- Plague in Madagascar
- Cholera in the Democratic Republic of the Congo
- Cholera in Uganda
- Cholera in north--east Nigeria
- Hepatitis E in Niger
Humanitarian crisis in Ethiopia
6 of the 21 countries in Eastern and Southern Africa have over 20% of their population using an unimproved water source and they include; Ethiopia, Somalia, Tanzania, Zambia, Mozambique and Madagascar. Of these countries, Somalia has recorded the highest number of cholera cases and deaths. Countries which have 11 to 20% of their population using unimproved water sources include; South Sudan, Uganda, Rwanda, Burundi, Eritrea, Angola, Zimbabwe and Lesotho. 5 of these countries (South Sudan, Rwanda, Burundi, Angola and Zimbabwe) have reported outbreaks in 2017.
3 of the 21 countries in Eastern and Southern Africa have over 50% of their population using unimproved sanitation facilities and they include; Tanzania, Ethiopia and Uganda. Cumulatively, Tanzania has reported 2697 cases since the beginning of 2017. Countries which have 25 to 50% of their population using unimproved sanitation facilities include: Somalia, Kenya, Burundi, Malawi, Mozambique, Zambia and Madagascar. Cumulatively, these countries have reported 83, 346 cases in 2017, and majority of these cases emerging from Somalia.