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03 Nov 2016 description

Les directives de l’IASC sur la place centrale de la protection mettent l’accent sur la responsabilité des acteurs humanitaires d’assurer la protection. Le Plan de Réponse Humanitaire (HRP en anglais) pour 2017 doit promouvoir un concept ‘d’optique de protection’. Cela vient s’ajouter au ‘marqueur de genre’ de l’IASC qui est requis dans toute programmation, et qui est obligatoire dans le Système de Projets en Ligne (OPS en anglais) sur lequel vous devez télécharger vos projets.

PLANNIFICATION : LES QUESTIONS DE PROTECTION ET DE GENRE / VBG À PRENDRE EN COMPTE

03 Nov 2016 description

The IASC guidance on the Centrality of Protection lays out how all humanitarians are responsible for ensuring protection. The 2017 Humanitarian Response Plan (HRP) should promote a concept of a ‘Protection Lens’. This is in addition to the IASC ‘Gender Marker’ which is required for all programming and mandatory in the Online Project System (OPS) where you have to upload your projects.

PLANNING: PROTECTION AND GENDER/GBV MATTERS TO CONSIDER

15 Oct 2016 description

These Standard Operating Procedures (SOPs) specify the services to be provided through the Logistics Working Group, how to access the services, and the conditions under which the services will be provided.

12 Oct 2016 description

$119 MILLION Required to reach 750,000 people with life-saving assistance and protection in the next 3 months

07 Oct 2016 description

Content

The Guidance Note on Recovery: Private Sector draws from the wider body of knowledge on private sector recovery and from documented experiences of past and present disaster planning and recovery e orts. Materials have been collected through desk review and direct consultations with relevant experts. These experiences and lessons learned are classi ed into the following four major issues:

  1. The Disaster Recovery Role of the Private Sector

  2. Engaging the Private Sector in Disaster Recovery

08 Sep 2016 description
report ActionAid

Disasters, climate change impacts and conflicts affect millions of people every year. They destroy livelihoods and cause huge and often irreversible damage to the economic, social and cultural fabric of communities and nations. The severity of disaster impact is closely associated with inequality, conflict, environmental degradation, badly planned and managed urban development and weak governance. It is often the poor who are forced to stay in marginalised, unstable and disaster prone areas.

17 Aug 2016 description
report Evidence on Demand

Effective post-disaster reconstruction programmes

This topic guide is a review of the state of play in post-disaster reconstruction. It builds on extensive research, literature and experience to date, most recently considering outputs from the 2015 Sendai Conference on Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR). It considers the status quo and puts forward alternative positions for facilitating effective reconstruction through a more seamless and re-planned approach.

The conclusions of this publication are the following (p. 57):