Category: Humanitarian interventions
Tajikistan is the most land locked country in the world. The country covers 143,100 km2, an area approximately equivalent to the size of Greece.
Issue 14, November 2001 (page 19)
Summary of report.
Issue 17, November 2002 (page 27)
The Feinstein International Centre has recently released the first of three reports under the Livelihoods Change over Time research programme.
Issue 38, April 2010 (page 23)
Summary of position paper.
Issue 42, January 2012 (page 18)
Summary of an Evaluation.
Issue 9, March 2000 (page 18)
Summary of evaluation.
Issue 31, September 2007 (page 23)
This article is based on a review of recent literature as well as a number of interviews with humanitarian agency staff that have had long-term experience and knowledge of Ethiopia.
Issue 18, March 2003 (page 18)
Issue 10, July 2000 (page 14)
The vast majority of humanitarian aid worldwide
(90%) is provided as in-kind transfers
such as food, livestock, seeds, and shelter rather
than in the form of cash.1 However, it is being
widely observed that there is an ongoing trend,
exhibited by humanitarian organisations and
governments alike, moving towards less traditional
modes of relief intervention, especially
Issue 44, December 2012 (page 39)
Over the past five years SCF UK have been working on a research programme to develop a famine early warning tool called Risk Mapping.
Issue 1, May 1997 (page 9)
The destruction brought by the violence of Hurricane Mitch from October 26-27th of l998 has been well documented. No country was harder hit than Honduras, a nation of 5.8 million.
Issue 10, July 2000 (page 19)
Summary of published paper.
Issue 17, November 2002 (page 10)
Save the Children UK (SC UK) began implementing emergency health and nutrition interventions in eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo (DRC) in 1998, with initial activities in North and South Kivu and North Katanga.
Issue 22, July 2004 (page 22)
Ethiopia has suffered from numerous natural and man-made emergencies and continues to be vulnerable to rapid and slow onset emergencies. Since the major famine in 1984/85, considerable efforts have been made to install a credible and effective early warning system (EWS) as part of emergency preparedness to enable a timely disaster response.
Issue 40, February 2011 (page 62)
Summary of published research.
Issue 45, May 2013 (page 11)
Oxfam’s Somaliland-Ethiopia Cross Border Drought Preparedness Project is implemented as a component of Oxfam GB’s 15-year regional pastoral initiative that covers six countries in the Horn and East Africa.
Issue 40, February 2011 (page 14)
The Ethiopian Evangelical Church Mekane Yesus (EECMY) was established as a national church in Ethiopia in January 1959. As part of the mission of the church, EECMY set out to work in the areas of health, education and community development under its Development Department.
Issue 40, February 2011 (page 22)
Summary of published letter.
Issue 17, November 2002 (page 8)
This article describes the experiences of a school-feeding programme supported by the World Food Programme through Project Concern International (PCI).
Issue 25, May 2005 (page 22)
Mark Thür, a Swiss National and resident Kenyan, arrived in Lokichokio at the invitation of UNICEF for the monthly nutrition meeting.
Issue 6, February 1999 (page 14)
The recent spate of reports and articles on targeting emergency food aid shows the resurgence of interest in this subject.
Issue 8, November 1999 (page 3)
Niger has been affected by a persistent nutritional crisis, as documented over the past five years, with rates of severe acute malnutrition (SAM) consistently above critical thresholds. Child and infant mortality remains extremely high at 160 per 1,000 persons.
Issue 41, August 2011 (page 59)