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- Southern Africa: Floods - Mar 2010
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Millions of African families could be saved from destitution thanks to a much-needed vaccine that is being mass-produced in a drive to protect cattle against a deadly parasite.
East Coast fever is a tick-transmitted disease that kills one cow every 30 seconds - with one million a year dying of the disease.
Calves are particularly susceptible to the disease.
Trading for Peace (TfP) is a programme that aims to understand and promote the role of trade in peacebuilding and poverty reduction in the Great Lakes area, the region of Africa that covers Burundi, the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC), Rwanda, Uganda, and Zambia.
Africa Conflict and Humanitarian Unit (ACHU)
Summary of key findings
- Total spend in 2007/8 was =A3205m, a decline from =A3236m in 2006/7. However using adjusted figures the amount is broadly similar for both years. Both these years' spend was less than the exceptional 2005/6, when it peaked at =A3264m.
- Year on year trend: there has been a 10-15 % decline since the peak spend in 2005/6 of =A3264m.
- The top five recipient countries of DFID humanitarian aid are Sudan, DRC, Zimbabwe, Uganda and Somalia.
Prime Minister Gordon Brown, International Development Secretary Douglas Alexander, Ministers from developing countries and donor countries, and leaders from all of the major health agencies and foundations, are today launching a new international partnership that will help save millions of lives by helping build national health systems in some of the poorest countries in the world.
Seven 'first wave' countries in Africa and Asia will join the new International Health Partnership which is supported by donor governments and agencies.
Over 30 million people will need relief to meet their food needs in Africa in 2006. Countries in Southern Africa and the more north easterly parts (for example, Ethiopia, Kenya and Somalia) are worst affected - accounting for nearly 24 million people in need.
Over 30 million people will need relief to meet their food needs in Africa in 2006.