Appeals & Response Plans
- Tropical Cyclone Mekunu - May 2018
- Tropical Cyclone Sagar - May 2018
- Somalia: Flash Floods - Apr 2018
- Somalia: Measles Outbreak - Dec 2016
- Somalia: Floods - May 2016
- Somalia: Cholera Outbreak - Apr 2016
- Tropical Cyclone Megh - Nov 2015
- Tropical Cyclone Chapala - Nov 2015
- Somalia: Floods - Oct 2015
- Somalia: Drought - 2015-2018
Maps & Infographics
At least six students at a religious school were badly wounded by the attack in the capital Mogadishu.
Several children were injured when a school collapsed after a suicide car bombing in Somalia.
The religious school was near a government office in the capital Mogadishu that was the target of yesterday's attack.
At least six people were killed and at least 14 injured - six of them children who were badly wounded - according to an ambulance service spokesman.
Structure, term times, text books and even the language of teaching have all been changed to bring about a "Somali-owned system".
Around the world, children are going back to school and happy to be in a familiar setting.
But for Somalia's students, things have been looking very different as they return after the summer break.
Wholesale changes have been made to the education system in a country ravaged by civil war, where three million children are out of school and 70% of the population are under 30.
Mary Maker - who was a refugee herself - gave a passionate speech to an audience watching at Kakuma camp in Kenya and online.
A refugee-turned-teacher told a worldwide audience she wants to inspire young people who are going through the same experience.
Mary Maker - who fled from the South Sudan conflict - was one of the speakers at the first ever TEDx event to be held in a refugee camp.
Peter Atum tells of the many challenges he faces in educating displaced children from different countries and with limited resources.
Dadaab is a complex of refugee camps in eastern Kenya which hosts almost 250,000 people. Like any city, it has schools, hospitals and transport systems. Most of the refugees living there are from nearby Somalia - but there are also people from other countries including Ethiopia, South Sudan and Rwanda.
Some students living in war-hit countries like Syria and Yemen have to go to extraordinary lengths to complete their end-of-year tests.
For most children, exam time means cramming in last-minute studying, a nervous walk to school and a worrying wait for the results.
But for many others, it can mean long and arduous journeys - sometimes with overnight stays - to get to an exam centre. It can mean trying to study and answer test questions in a baking-hot tent in a refugee camp.
To mark the anniversary of the Education Cannot Wait fund being launched, the Syrian teenager has sent a powerful message to children affected by humanitarian emergencies.
Around the world, more than 75 million children are being denied an education because of humanitarian emergencies.
Conflicts, natural disasters and health crises have seen them forced out of school, at risk of dropping out or receiving poor-quality education.
Drought and conflict are causing massive hunger emergencies - against a backdrop of one in four children in developing countries already suffering chronic malnutrition that could affect their development.
The world is watching in horror as yet another humanitarian catastrophe is unfolding.
This week we have been marking International Women's Day with inspiring stories about people who are tackling gender inequality. Here we look at the continuing attacks on girls' education. Around the world there are 121 million children and adolescents who don't go to school.
Girls make up 53% of those out of primary school and 52% of of those out of lower secondary school, even though only 48% of the world’s under-15 population are girls, according to the Global Partnership for Education.
Ten years ago world leaders agreed to work together to stop the use of child soldiers - progress has been made but there are still child recruits in countries around the world. As many as 300,000 children are believed to be serving as soldiers in armed conflicts around the world - depriving them of a normal childhood and education.
These boys and girls, some as young as seven, serve in government forces and armed opposition groups. They fight on front lines, participate in suicide missions and act as spies, messengers or lookouts.
Urgent action needed for 80m children whose education has been hit by emergencies
The number of children whose education has been disrupted by conflicts and natural disasters has increased to 80 million.
The shocking statistic for 2015 is revealed in an education in emergencies "scorecard" published today by A World at School, which calls for urgent action from world leaders.
There have been a record number of children affected by crises - including attacks on education, wars, natural disasters and health alerts such as Ebola.