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The Strategic Partnership Cooperation Framework (SPCF) 2017-2021 is the fourth strategic medium-term cooperation framework for Eritrea. It outlines the collective vision and shared response of United Nations agencies in Eritrea to the National Indicative Development Plan (NIDP) 2014-2018 and responds directly to the goals of the National Charter of the People’s Front for Democracy and Justice (PFDJ) to advance Eritrea’s sustainable development agenda and to the achievement of the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).
International Conference on Eritrean Studies held in Asmara
This Strategic Partnership Cooperation Framework (SPCF) has prioritised five strategic areas for interventions and cooperation. These have been further elaborated into thematic response, and outcome areas. The strategic priority areas are: 1) Basic Social Services; 2) National Capacity Development; 3) Food Security and Sustainable Livelihoods; 4) Environmental Sustainability;
UN in Eritrea finalizes Mid Term Review (MTR) for the current Strategic Partnership Cooperation Framework (SPCF) in preparation for the new SPCF
Asmara, Eritrea, June 24, 2009- Following the invitation of the Government of Eritrea, a high level delegation from United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) regional office for Africa is conducting three days visit to Eritrea.
The purpose of the visit is to strengthen the existing cooperation and to discuss with the government further areas of support.
The UNEP mission to Eritrea is led by Mr. Mounkaila Goumandakoye, Director and Representative UNEP's regional office for Africa accompanied by Mr.
The United Nations Country Team in Eritrea today appealed for $87.3 million to address priority humanitarian needs for the more than 1.1 million war-affected Eritreans through the end of the year 2000.
July - December 2000
Twenty months have passed since the outbreak of the border conflict between Eritrea and Ethiopia in May 1998. Although there has been no fighting reported for the last several months, tension along the border remains very high, preventing displaced people from returning to their places of origin.