- South Sudan Situation: Sudan Refugee Response Plan - Midyear Update, Jan-Jun 2017
- OCHA Humanitarian Bulletin | Issue 22 | 25 September - 8 October 2017
- UNICEF Sudan Humanitarian Situation Report, September 2017
Appeals & Funding
- 2017 Humanitarian Needs Overview
- Humanitarian Response Plan, Jan-Dec 2017
- Humanitarian Action for Children 2017 - Sudan
- Country-based Pooled Fund
- CHF (Common Humanitarian Fund)
- -UNHCR Global Focus
- OCHA Sudan Who Does What Where Presence Dashboard
- OCHA Sudan
- IOM Humanitarian Compendium
- South Sudan Situation Information Sharing Portal: Sudan
- Human Security Baseline Assessment for Sudan and South Sudan (HSBA)
- Satellite Sentinel Project
- Food Security Cluster: Sudan
- Human Rights Watch: Sudan - Events of 2016
- Sudan: Cholera 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
- Sudan: Floods - Aug 2011
More than 335,000 people continue to go hungry in the Lake Region of Chad – a place where only ten doctors are currently working and the international community has only funded $40m of a $121m humanitarian appeal.
“Today, on World Food Day, more than 200,000 children in the Lake Region of Chad are suffering from some form of malnutrition,” said Oxfam’s Chad country director Elkana Mooh.
October 14, 2017 (KHARTOUM) - An Acute Watery Diarrhoea (AWD) outbreak in Sudan has killed 800 people since a year ago, according to the latest update from WHO and the Sudanese ministry of health.
The Sudanese government denies a cholera epidemic and insists that it is an infection spread through contaminated food, drinking water, or person-to-person as a result of poor hygiene.
According to the WHO, the Cholera is an acute diarrhoeal infection caused by ingestion of food or water that is contaminated with bacterium Vibrio cholera.
883.5 M required for 2017
257.4 M contributions received, representing 31% of requirements
626.1 M funding gap for the South Sudan Situation
All figures are displayed in USD
11,055 Refugees and IDPs received non-food items assistance from UNHCR across South Sudan in September 2017.
904 Refugees, IDPs and partners received capacity training across South Sudan in September 2017.
1,009 Refugees newly arrived in Yida refugee settlement in September 2017.
Working with Partners
UNHCR works closely with the Government of South Sudan to deliver assistance and protection services to refugees and internally displaced persons (IDPs).
217,022 Libyans currently internally displaced (IDPs)
278,559 returned IDPs (returns registered in 2017)
43,133 registered refugees and asylumseekers in Libya
107,982 persons arrived in Italy by sea so far in 2017
USD 75.5 M requested in 2017
• Flooding causes at least 24 deaths, affects approximately 100,000 people across Sudan
• 2017 HRP receives only 38 percent of requested funding
• An estimated 105,000 people need humanitarian assistance in a newlyaccessible area of Jebel Marra
Written by Kristin Myers
Despite global hunger levels falling, one in nine worldwide still face hunger. Here are the ‘ten hungriest’ countries according to the 2017 Global Hunger Index.
Libya continues to be the main transit point for departure from North Africa towards Europe. UNHCR's interverntions at disembarkation points in Libya focus on the provision of life-saving assistance and protection monitoring, to identify persons in need of international protection, as well as vulnerable individuals, such as unaccompanied and separated children, elderly, medical cases, women at risk or victims of trafficking.
883,546 Registered Refugees and Asylum-seekers
Ethiopia is host to the second largest refugee population in Africa, sheltering 883,546 registered refugees and asylum seekers as of 30 September 2017.
Since January 2017, 100,034 refugees arrived in Ethiopia, mainly from South Sudan (over 73,000), Eritrea (over. 18,000) and Somalia (over 6,500).
Ethiopia is a pilot country for the CRRF and works closely with Government and partners to improve the lives of refugees and host communities.
Despite average rainfall over East Africa, risk of flooding remains high in Sudan and Ethiopia
Africa Weather Hazards
and below-normal rainfall in August and early September has produced moderate to large moisture deficits in parts of southern Burkina Faso and northern Ghana.
Below-average rain over the past three months has resulted in poor ground conditions in the Western Cape province of South Africa.
• UNICEF continues to deliver lifesaving integrated interventions in Jebel Marra: In September, 163 severely acutely malnourished (SAM) children in West Jebel Marra were admitted for treatment In addition, UNICEF provided medical treatment for common childhood illnesses to 478 children under five years of age from West, North and Central Jebel Marra through support to community health workers, and provision of measles vaccines to 2,378 children under two years old.
• Le Tchad fait actuellement face aux épidémies de choléra et d’hépatite E qui ont déjà totalisé 68 décès.
• La Journée mondiale de l’aide humanitaire 2017 a permis de faire un plaidoyer pour plus de protection des personnes victimes de violences basées sur le genre.
• De fortes pluies ont provoqué des inondations affectant plus de 200 localités au centre, au sud et au sud-est du pays.
Le choléra et l’hépatite E sévissent au Tchad
By Miriam Gathigah
NAIROBI, Oct 12 2017 (IPS) - A growing number of African countries are increasingly becoming food insecure as delayed and insufficient rainfall, as well as crop damaging pests such as the ongoing outbreak of the fall armyworm, cause the most severe maize crisis in the last decade.
Experts have warned that as weather patterns become even more erratic and important crops such as maize are unable to resist the fall armyworm infestation, there will not be enough food on the table.
This report is a comprehensive presentation of all data on migration gathered through IOM’s DTM programme for July-August.
In September, fighting and insecurity continued to force civilians out of their homes, particularly in Unity and Upper Nile. Many of those had been displaced several times in recent months. In Unity, fighting and insecurity in Koch, Mayendit, and Rubkona counties forced the relocation of aid workers, suspension of food distribution and medical evacuation of civilians. In Upper Nile, fighting in and around Aburoc, on the western bank of the River Nile, on 11 September, reportedly led to civilian deaths, displacement and forced the temporary relocation of aid workers.