Appeals & Response Plans
- Sudan: Floods - Jul 2018
- Sudan: Acute Watery Diarrhoea (AWD) Outbreak - Jul 2017
- Sudan: Floods - Jun 2017
- Sudan: Floods - Jun 2016
- Sudan/South Sudan: Measles Outbreak - Mar 2015
- Sudan: Floods - Jul 2014
- Sudan: Yellow Fever Outbreak - Nov 2013
- Sudan: Flash Floods - Aug 2013
- Sudan: Yellow Fever Outbreak - Oct 2012
- Sudan: Floods - Jun 2012
Most read reports
- Chikungunya fever spreading in Sudan’s Nile basin
- Sudan Humanitarian Bulletin Issue 15 | 6 – 19 August 2018
- Sudan: Nutrition Response Update: South Sudanese Refugee Response (September 2018)
- Sudan: Population Dashboards - Refugees from South Sudan (as of 31 August 2018)
- JMEC calls for women participation of South Sudan peace implementation process
This regional CBCM ToT was conducted from 3rd to 8th June 2018 in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia. It hosted 23 participants from 6 countries: Ethiopia, Somalia, South Sudan, Sudan, Uganda and Yemen.
Guide for policy makers
This report provides an overview of alternatives to immigration detention in Africa. Drawing from examples in 32 African countries, the report highlights some of the measures in place that contribute to the effective and humane governance of migration, while avoiding the use of unnecessary immigration detention.
African policy makers are facing both internal and external pressure to manage migration more effectively. The research undertaken for this report demonstrates that:
Rationale and methods to share information, speak out, and challenge impunity in cases of violence against humanitarian action
ATHA is pleased to share a new professional _Toolkit for Responding to Attacks against Humanitarian Action on the Policy Level._ The purpose of the Toolkit is to offer guidance to humanitarian actors for responding to violence against humanitarian action, in order to promote a more protective environment for the provision of humanitarian aid to civilians.
Project Proposal Deadline: 18 February 2018 midnight, Sudan
This strategy paper outlines the objectives of and criteria for the second standard allocation of the Sudan Humanitarian Fund for 2018, for an amount totaling US$20.3 million.
I. Allocation Overview
Project Proposal Deadline: (Tuesday 23 January 2018, Sudan, 12:00am)
A) Introduction / Humanitarian situation
This strategy paper is for a total of USD 3 million focusing on refugees in White Nile state (USD 1.5 million) and prevention of Acute Watery Diarrhea (AWD) outbreaks West Kordofan, Red Sea, and White Nile (USD 1.5 million).
The purpose of the Programme Manual for the Sudan Humanitarian Fund (SHF) is to provide partners with information for good programming based on IASC guidance as well as to define minimum programmatic requirements for SHF projects. Guidance specific to the context in Sudan is included when available. All partners are expected to work within the HCT Minimum Operating Standards.
Specific strategic orientations or additional programmatic requirements may be specified in any allocation paper.
2 2018 Positioning paper
The movement of refugees and migrants across the Sahara and the central Mediterranean Sea towards Europe continues to have a devastating toll on human life. Between January and August 2017, an estimated 2,270 refugees and migrants died at sea in the central Mediterranean. It is estimated that many others died on their way across the desert and in detention centres.
In 2018, there will be Humanitarian Response Plans in 23 countries: Afghanistan, Burundi, Chad, Cameroon, CAR, DRC, Republic of Congo, Ethiopia, Haiti, Iraq, Libya, Mali, Niger, Nigeria, Myanmar, Pakistan, Sudan, South Sudan, Somalia, Syria, Ukraine and Yemen. The HRPs for Cameroon, Chad, CAR, DRC, Somalia, Haiti, Sudan, Nigeria (and potentially Niger and Afghanistan) will be multi-year Plans.
Deadline for Completion
I. Background and overall guidance
Thanks to generous donor contributions from Norway, Sweden, Switzerland and DFID, a second SHF allocation for an amount of $7.5 million is launched. $2 million will also be set aside in the Reserve for Emergencies in accordance with the SHF criteria (SHF Programme Manual).
Partners seeking funding from the SHF 2017 second allocation must adhere to the guiding principles and strategic objectives outlined in this paper. Proposals not in line with this paper will not be considered for funding.
This manual is designed to assist facilitators and service providers in applying the minimum level of criteria for psychosocial support (PSS) programs in Child-Friendly Spaces (CFS).
We recommend that trainers use this manual to better understand psychological health programs and the principles of psychosocial health.
The term psychosocial support activities is defined here in order to cover preventive psychological and social methods and treatment activities.
The following indicators are included:
New protection of civilians strategy rolls out to UNAMID personnel across Sudan
EL FASHER – UNAMID’s new Protection of Civilians strategy is being rolled out to key military, police and civilian personnel serving in the Mission based in Darfur and Khartoum.
The new strategy includes stronger coordination within the Mission, greater clarity around military, police and civilian personnel roles and responsibilities, and enhanced training.
Are you looking for PSEA Networks at country levels ?
Three SEA coordination mechanisms exist in CAR: HCT, UNCT, and SRSG/MINUSCA. Common actors bridge the task-forces at both senior and technical levels i.e. HC, DHC, UNHCR, UNFPA, UNICEF. (HCT) PSEA Task Force
The purpose of the Operational Manual for Sudan Humanitarian Fund (SHF) is to describe the governance arrangements, objectives, allocation modalities, and accountability mechanisms of fund, as well as, to detail the roles and responsibilities of the stakeholders involved.
The purpose of this document is to outline the strategic objectives of the first allocation of the Sudan Humanitarian Fund (SHF) for 2017. The paper summarizes the analysis, strategy and intent of the first allocation.
Since the onset of the civil war in Syria, people have fled to neighboring countries. By September 2016, 1,017,433 Syrian refugees have been registered with UNHCR Lebanon. Refugees are living predominantly in urban settings. Lebanon also hosts around 22,007 refugees mainly from Iraq, Sudan, and Somalia.