Appeals & Response Plans
- Uganda: Cholera Outbreak - Feb 2018
- East Africa: Armyworm Infestation - Mar 2017
- Tanzania: Earthquake - Sept 2016
- South Sudan: Cholera Outbreak - Jul 2016
- Uganda: Yellow Fever Outbreak - Apr 2016
- Uganda: Measles Outbreak - Aug 2013
- Uganda: Cholera Outbreak - May 2013
- Uganda: Floods - May 2013
- Uganda: Marburg Fever Outbreak - Oct 2012
- Uganda: Ebola Outbreak - Jul 2012
Most read reports
- Uganda prepares to vaccinate against Ebola in case the virus strikes the country
- Uganda Launches new Education Response Plan for Africa’s biggest refugee crisis
- Temperature Check: Border Screening of Travelers Key to Stopping Ebola from Spreading
- Uganda map (20 September 2018)
- Low-Cost Improvements Through Agricultural Extension Lift Food Security in Uganda
The Girls’ Education Challenge (GEC) aims to improve the learning opportunities and outcomes for up to one million of the world’s most marginalised girls. Access to a good quality education will give these girls the chance of a better future for themselves, their families and their communities.
These projects were selected through an open and transparent process and assessed for their ability to implement new and effective ways to get girls into school, keep them there and make sure they receive a good quality education in ways which are sustainable beyond the GEC funding.
Foreign Office Minister Henry Bellingham announced the =A3500,000 donation in a written statement to Parliament on 21 March.
In the written statement the Foreign Office Minister said:
"The United Kingdom has made a donation of =A3500,000 to the International Criminal Court's (ICC) Trust Fund for Victims.
The Trust Fund for Victims (TFV) was established by the States Parties of the ICC in 2002 to benefit the victims of crimes within the Court's jurisdiction.
In the first joint exercise performed overseas by the civilian Stabilisation Unit (SU) and the Military Stabilisation Support Group (MSSG), a lasting legacy has been created to help Uganda deal with disaster management.
On Exercise Civil Bridge, civilian teams from the SU and military ones from the MSSG joined forces to work on a disaster preparedness strategy in the bustling town of Mbale, Uganda.
The integrated civilian-military teams on the ground were responsible for completing a real-time evaluation of Ugandan disaster preparedness and planning at the district level.
They met …
The UK government is supporting a new social protection programme in Uganda which will help to lift the country's most vulnerable people out of poverty.
More than seven million people live on less than $1.25 a day in Uganda and many more are at risk of falling into poverty due to floods, droughts, illness or unemployment.
A key part of the programme is a cash transfer pilot which will provide small but regular monthly grants to over 600,000 vulnerable people in 95,000 households.
The grants will guarantee that poor people can buy basic necessities like food, uniforms, and …
Chairman: Edward Leigh MP
Edward Leigh MP, Chairman of the Committee of Public Accounts, today said: "There are good reasons for the Department for International Development to provide aid to poor people in insecure countries, for it is responding to great need. But there is also a multitude of risks to the successful implementation of over =A31 billion a year of aid in such countries.
"The evidence shows that some of these risks have been realised.
The Firmin Sword of Peace has been jointly presented to the British Army and the Kenyan Armed Forces for their work in setting up and developing one of the world's leading landmine awareness centres.
General Sir Richard Dannatt, Chief of the General Staff, presented the Firmin Sword of Peace Award to The International Mine Action Centre (IMATC) on Wednesday 18 July 2007 in Nairobi, Kenya.
Typically awarded to a British Army unit, the Firmin Sword of Peace has this year been presented jointly to members of the Kenya Armed Forces and the British Army.
Event: Chatham House Africa Programme
Speech Date: 21/06/06
Speaker: Lord Triesman
FOREIGN OFFICE MINISTER MIKE O'BRIEN, WESTMINSTER HALL DEBATE, 24 JANUARY 2004
Her Majesty's Government is gravely concerned about the deteriorating situation in Ituri, and increased tension between the Congolese parties to the conflict, and Uganda and Rwanda. This threatens the peace and security of the Great Lakes Region. Following recent progress on implementation of the Global and Inclusive Agreement for a transitional national government in the DRC, it is important that all parties exercise restraint in relation to Ituri.
Following the signature in Lusaka on 4 May of a Declaration of Fundamental Principles for the Inter-Congolese dialogue, Foreign Office Minister, Brian Wilson, said: