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Haiti: Haïti: crise alimentaire aiguë dans des régions frappées par la sécheresse (ONU)

Haiti - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:57pm
Source: Agence France-Presse Country: Haiti

04/04/2014 16:42 GMT

PORT-AU-PRINCE, 4 avril 2014 (AFP) - Le Programme alimentaire mondial (PAM) de l'ONU a aidé plus de 164.000 personnes vivant dans le nord-ouest d'Haïti, région frappée par la sécheresse qui a causé une crise alimentaire aiguë, selon un responsable des Nations unies.

"La situation est préoccupante, elle nécessite une assistance alimentaire et nutritionnelle urgente", a indiqué Peter de Clercq, coordonnateur résident humanitaire de l'ONU et responsable adjoint de la mission des Nations unies en Haïti (Minustah), qui a survolé la région en hélicoptère.

Selon des statistiques fournies par le Conseil national de la sécurité alimentaire (CNSA), 43% des ménages du département du nord-ouest d'Haïti souffrent d'insécurité alimentaire, contre une moyenne nationale de 30%. Un taux de 4,9% de malnutrition aiguë a également été relevé dans certaines localités.

"Cette situation d'insécurité alimentaire chronique est liée à un environnement moins favorable à l'agriculture. Dans les zones sèches du département (bas Nord-Ouest en particulier), les cultures sont sévèrement touchées par le manque de pluie au moins une année sur trois", explique le CNSA.

Jeudi, plusieurs agences de l'ONU ont achevé la distribution de plus de 1,5 tonne de produits alimentaires à quelque 164.000 personnes dans la région et dans la localité "Baie des moustiques", où la situation serait particulièrement inquiétante.

"Il y a d'autres régions d'Haïti qui sont dans la même situation" de malnutrition, assure le coordonnateur humanitaire de l'ONU qui précise que 600.000 Haïtiens sont touchés par l'insécurité alimentaire.

"Il faut une assistance urgente, mais une réponse à plus long terme est nécessaire", a-t-il préconisé.

cre/sam

Central African Republic: Victim says CAR needs justice before there can be reconciliation

CAR - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:55pm
Source: UN High Commissioner for Refugees Country: Central African Republic

BANGUI, Central African Republic, April 4 (UNHCR) – Although Marie-Hélène* has directly experienced the horror and brutality of the conflict in Central African Republic, she is seeking justice rather than revenge.

The violence in Central African Republic has been marked since last December by its scale and ferocity as well as a new development – attacks based on religion – that has been tearing apart the social fabric of the country.

António Guterres told the UN Security Council last month that the "brutality and inhumanity" he heard about in the Central African Republic in February had caused him the most anguish of any trip in his eight years as UN High Commissioner for Refugees.

Marie-Hélène worked as a hospital nurse in Bossangoa, a town straddling the Ouham River some 300 kilometres north of Bangui. It was a place where Christians and Muslims had lived happily side-by-side for generations.

A mother of nine, she lived with her children and parents in Baton village, 10 kms from Bossangoa. Her father was a priest who was kept busy on Sundays by the large congregation attending mass.

Like others, they worried when the Seleka, a predominantly Muslim rebel coalition, captured the capital Bangui in March 2013 but they never really thought the conflict would come to them. It did. Last September Seleka forces attacked their village.

Marie-Helene and her family fled to the archbishop's residence in Bossangoa, where more than 10,000 scared Christians remain. On October 6, a Sunday, the family decided to return to Baton because their father was determined not to miss mass. While the family sat in a mango orchard, the old priest went to the church and rang the bell to summon his congregation. Instead, the Seleka turned up

"We saw a car of Seleka getting closer and closer to the chapel. Several armed men entered and we heard the gunfire," said Marie-Hélène. She and her brothers were only able to enter the chapel after the Seleka left the next day. Marie-Hélène collected her father's body, piece by piece, before burying him in his chapel.

Marie-Hélène heard rumors in Bossangoa that she and her family were wanted, so they fled. "We went to Bossembele by bus. From Bossembele to Boali, we walked, and then we took a taxi that drove us to the capital. It took us 10 days before we arrived to the airport site where we felt safe."

Marie-Hélène is now active in the displaced community, constantly doing visits for UNHCR's partner Premiere Urgence as an outreach facilitator, referring vulnerable people such as women victims of sexual violence and abandoned children to aid organizations. She tries to ensure needy people get health care.

Alongside these activities, she tries to promote peace in her own way: "It is retaliatory violence and unfortunately people are taking law into their own hand. I always tell my brothers and members of my community to be patient, and never use violence to get justice."

More than 2,000 people have died in fighting between Seleka and anti-Balaka fighters since December. The weakness of the state and the non-existent criminal justice system in the Central Africa Republic have exacerbated the situation. Even if police arrest a criminal, there is no structure to prosecute the person. Courts and prisons are not functioning.

This prevents people from pursuing crimes such as murder via the justice system, prompting them to seek justice outside. It is tearing apart the society. Alongside establishing security, support to rebuilding the justice system will be invaluable in healing Central Africans' wounds.

"How can I reconcile when my father's cold-blooded assassination was not acknowledged. How do you want me to reconcile when in front of me I have armed men?" she said. "We want justice."

Renewed inter-communal violence late in March has triggered fresh displacement. The number of internally displaced people in CAR has risen to 637,000, including 207,000 in Bangui, and some 317,000 refugees are in neighbouring countries.

"I will never go back to Bossangoa. I cannot. I am so afraid of being in front of my father's assassins one day," said Marie-Hélène. "Too many horrors took place. We need to turn the page."

*Identity is withheld for security reasons

By Dalia Al Achi in Bangui, Central African Republic

Guinea: L'épidémie d'Ebola en Afrique de l'Ouest est "grave" et "inquiétante" (spécialiste)

Guinea - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:53pm
Source: Agence France-Presse Country: Guinea, Liberia, Mali

04/04/2014 16:28 GMT

PARIS, 4 avril 2014 (AFP) - L'épidémie de fièvre Ebola en Afrique de l'Ouest est "grave" et "inquiétante" car c'est la première fois que ce virus très dangereux pour l'homme "émerge" dans cette zone peuplée du continent africain, explique à l'AFP le spécialiste Sylvain Baize.

Le Dr Baize dirige le Centre de référence des fièvres hémorragiques virales, basé à Lyon (France), qui a été le premier à poser le diagnostic de l'épidémie en cours en Guinée. Des cas avérés, probables ou suspects de fièvres Ebola ont été signalés dans les pays voisins (Liberia, Sierra Leone et Mali).

Q: Cette épidémie est-elle grave, inquiétante ?

R: "Elle est grave parce qu'elle n'est pas encore sous contrôle a priori et parce qu'il y a une grande dispersion des patients. On a des cas dans la capitale (Conakry) (...) et dans des zones reculées (...). Elle est inquiétante parce que c'est la première émergence du virus Ebola en Afrique de l'Ouest en terme d'épidémie humaine et parce qu'avant, la circulation du virus était limitée à l'Afrique centrale. Sa présence dans cette région (densément peuplée) augmente le nombre de personnes à risque".

Q: Quels sont les risques de voir ce virus passer des frontières ?

R: "Ce virus a déjà passé des frontières puisqu'il y a des cas au Liberia. Le risque qu'il se retrouve en Europe est heureusement extrêmement limité (...) parce que le foyer principal de l'épidémie reste dans la zone forestière de Guéckédou, une zone assez reculée. (...) Ebola est une maladie qui apparaît très brutalement et très rapidement, les patients ne sont plus en état de voyager et donc cela limite les possibilités de propagation du virus".

Q: Les nouvelles suspicions de cas au Liberia et au Mali changent-elles la donne ?

R: "Le cas suspect du chasseur au Liberia pose des questions s'il est confirmé et s'il est vrai qu'il n'a eu aucun contact avec l'épidémie actuelle. Cela pourrait vouloir dire que ce virus circule de manière massive dans la forêt par l'intermédiaire des chauves-souris et qu'il y a peut-être une épidémie en cours chez les grands singes".

Q: Où se trouve le réservoir de ce virus ?

R: "Très probablement chez les chauves-souris. C'est le réservoir préféré des virus. Les chauves-souris se portent très bien avec le virus (Ebola) et le transmettent.

L'hypothèse la plus probable est que l'épidémie (en Afrique de l'Ouest) soit liée à l'introduction du virus par l'intermédiaire de chauves-souris mais cela reste à démontrer".

Q: Quels sont les temps d'incubation, les symptômes, la dangerosité et le mode de contamination de cette maladie?

R: "La maladie survient entre quatre et 10 jours après le contact avec le virus.

Le tableau clinique démarre avec une fièvre brutale qui peut être accompagnée de douleurs articulaires et abdominales, de toux. Rapidement, on observe des diarrhées, des vomissements et puis le tableau va s'aggraver avec des saignements internes ou externes, une défaillance respiratoire, hépatique et rénale. Rapidement le patient (...) va décéder d'une défaillances multi-viscérale (de plusieurs organes).

Avec l'espèce Zaïre (du virus Ebola, qui a été retrouvé en Guinée), on a un taux de létalité (proportion des personnes atteintes qui décèdent) de 70 à 90%.

La contamination se fait par contact avec les fluides biologiques d'un malade (sang, sécrétions, etc)."

Q: La quarantaine semble la seule mesure. Pourquoi n'y a-t-il pas de traitement contre Ebola?

R: "On est généralement assez démuni face aux virus (...). Pour le virus Ebola, on n'a pas de traitement aussi parce qu'en 40 ans, ce virus n'a tué que 1.500 personnes et est à l'origine de 2.000 cas. C'est difficile de réaliser des études et de développer des médicaments contre des pathologies qui ont un impact relativement modéré."

ot/fa/mba

Guinea: La RDC, pays de découverte de l'Ebola, envoie quatre experts en Guinée

Guinea - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:51pm
Source: Agence France-Presse Country: Democratic Republic of the Congo, Guinea

04/04/2014 15:41 GMT

KINSHASA, 4 avril 2014 (AFP) - La République démocratique du Congo va envoyer quatre experts en Guinée pour l'assister dans sa lutte contre une épidémie de fièvre hémorragique, partiellement due au virus Ebola, qui s'étend en Afrique de l'Ouest, selon le ministre de la Santé congolais.

"La RDC vient de décider, en partenariat avec l'OMS (Organisation mondiale de la santé), d'envoyer une équipe en Guinée Conakry, qui sera composée de quatre" experts en surveillance épidémiologique, a déclaré le Dr Félix Kabange Numbi à Kinshasa

Le virus Ebola a été découvert en 1976 en République démocratique du Congo. La souche la plus virulente, diagnostiquée en Guinée, est la souche "Zaïre": le nom de la RDC lors de la découverte de la maladie.

En Guinée, l'épidémie de fièvre hémorragique a officiellement tué 86 personnes sur 137 cas enregistrés depuis janvier. 45 de ces cas ont été confirmés comme étant dus à Ebola.

Plusieurs cas suspects, dont certains mortels, ont été signalés ces derniers jours au Liberia et en Sierra Leone voisins. Les tests au virus Ebola ont été positifs pour deux cas au Liberia, et négatifs pour les cas en Sierra Leone. Jeudi soir, le Mali a annoncé avoir décelé trois cas de fièvre hémorragique virale.

"Compte-tenu du flux migratoire", a souligné le ministre congolais, la RDC a décidé de "relever le seuil de surveillance" au niveau des 98 points d'entrées du pays et du milieu hospitalier, qui "constitue par excellence le milieu d'amplification de l'épidémie".

Les contrôles viseront "particulièrement [les voyageurs] qui viennent de l'Afrique de l'Ouest", a-t-il ajouté.

Le virus Ebola est hautement contagieux et la plupart du temps mortel, et il n'existe ni vaccin ni traitement. Il se transmet par contact direct avec le sang, les liquides biologiques ou les tissus des sujets infectés, qu'il s'agisse d'hommes ou d'animaux, vivants ou morts.

La RDC a connu cinq épidémies d'Ebola. La dernière, causée par une souche ougandaise, a fait officiellement 36 morts d'août à novembre 2012 dans le Nord-Est du pays.

hab/mj/jmc

Guinea: La RDC, pays de découverte de l'Ebola, envoie quatre experts en Guinée

DRC - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:51pm
Source: Agence France-Presse Country: Democratic Republic of the Congo, Guinea

04/04/2014 15:41 GMT

KINSHASA, 4 avril 2014 (AFP) - La République démocratique du Congo va envoyer quatre experts en Guinée pour l'assister dans sa lutte contre une épidémie de fièvre hémorragique, partiellement due au virus Ebola, qui s'étend en Afrique de l'Ouest, selon le ministre de la Santé congolais.

"La RDC vient de décider, en partenariat avec l'OMS (Organisation mondiale de la santé), d'envoyer une équipe en Guinée Conakry, qui sera composée de quatre" experts en surveillance épidémiologique, a déclaré le Dr Félix Kabange Numbi à Kinshasa

Le virus Ebola a été découvert en 1976 en République démocratique du Congo. La souche la plus virulente, diagnostiquée en Guinée, est la souche "Zaïre": le nom de la RDC lors de la découverte de la maladie.

En Guinée, l'épidémie de fièvre hémorragique a officiellement tué 86 personnes sur 137 cas enregistrés depuis janvier. 45 de ces cas ont été confirmés comme étant dus à Ebola.

Plusieurs cas suspects, dont certains mortels, ont été signalés ces derniers jours au Liberia et en Sierra Leone voisins. Les tests au virus Ebola ont été positifs pour deux cas au Liberia, et négatifs pour les cas en Sierra Leone. Jeudi soir, le Mali a annoncé avoir décelé trois cas de fièvre hémorragique virale.

"Compte-tenu du flux migratoire", a souligné le ministre congolais, la RDC a décidé de "relever le seuil de surveillance" au niveau des 98 points d'entrées du pays et du milieu hospitalier, qui "constitue par excellence le milieu d'amplification de l'épidémie".

Les contrôles viseront "particulièrement [les voyageurs] qui viennent de l'Afrique de l'Ouest", a-t-il ajouté.

Le virus Ebola est hautement contagieux et la plupart du temps mortel, et il n'existe ni vaccin ni traitement. Il se transmet par contact direct avec le sang, les liquides biologiques ou les tissus des sujets infectés, qu'il s'agisse d'hommes ou d'animaux, vivants ou morts.

La RDC a connu cinq épidémies d'Ebola. La dernière, causée par une souche ougandaise, a fait officiellement 36 morts d'août à novembre 2012 dans le Nord-Est du pays.

hab/mj/jmc

Chad: Fleeing Central African Republic, Chadians struggle to rebuild lives

Chad - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:48pm
Source: UN Development Programme Country: Central African Republic, Chad

Highlights

  • The ongoing conflict in the Central African Republic has forced more than 100,000 nationals from Chad to return home. UNDP will help to resettle 80,000 of these
  • The humanitarian community is raising US $33 million as part of an emergency response to the crisis.
  • The fund will benefit 150,000 people for a period of 6 months
  • The United Nations in Chad says around $6 million has been received from donors. A further $27 million is still urgently needed

Thirty-nine-year-old Aziza Galmi knows little about Chad, her country of citizenship. Her parents migrated to the Central African Republic decades ago, where she was born, and where used to call the capital, Bangui, her home. But now, with a violent conflict raging since December, she and tens of thousands of ethnic Chadians are being forced to return to a country that many of them have never known.

"In Bangui, we lived so peacefully with Central Africans, we had no problems and we used to live as one family," Galmi says. "Then all the problems started." After witnessing her husband's murder – the result of growing religious and ethnic violence – Galmi fled to the airport with three young daughters in tow. "We were terrified," she says. "I lost everything and I saw people die with my husband. I even had to leave one of my children behind."

Galmi is one of 100,000 people – mostly women and children – who have fled the Central African Republic to Chad. Across several locations, many are living day-to-day in transit camps. They now face the prospect of life in an unfamiliar country.

UN agencies have responded to this emerging humanitarian crisis by establishing camps and offering services and other urgent lifesaving help. One of the first priorities, says UNDP, is to understand the scope of the problem. UNDP, the International Organization for Migration, the UN High Commission for Refugees, as well as UNICEF, are collecting data which will be used by Chad’s Ministry of Planning to identify the areas that need help the most and begin resettlement efforts.

For the Chadian communities hosting the large numbers of newcomers, the situation can be difficult. In a country with already scarce resources, the effect on healthcare, schools and basic services, like garbage removal, not to mention livelihoods, and the availability of jobs is expected to be devastating and will exacerbate an existing humanitarian crisis that is the result of years of drought in the Sahel region.

The government is predicting that this year’s harvest will be 19 percent lower than the annual average and that 1.5 million Chadians will be “food insecure” by the end of 2014. UNDP is developing a range of long-term activities that will address some of these issues and has pledged local-level support to resettle refugees, as well as investment in better job opportunities and basic social services. (Similar interventions will take place in Cameroon and the Democratic Republic of Congo.)

But right now, the situation remains critical.

“The refugees are arriving in areas that are already struggling to fulfil the basic needs of local populations, let alone absorb the newcomers,” said Thomas Gurtner, the UN’s Humanitarian Coordinator and UNDP Resident Representative in Chad. “Because permanent resettlement is a possibility, we need to help local authorities accommodate these new people and increase services, such as education and healthcare, to all.”

Meanwhile, in the transit centre in N'Djamena, in south-western Chad, many returnees are still baffled about the recent violent turn of events. Among these, is Ahmad Abubakar, an 18-year-old student who was born and raised in Bangui.

"I was born there, I have friends," he says. "But then neighbours — my own neighbours — came to attack me at home. It hurts. How can a person with whom we lived, with whom we played ball, suddenly want to kill you?"

Many refugees have become resigned to a long wait. For Galmi and her three daughters, the way back to the Central African Republic which they once called home, appears closed.

"What is certain is that I don't want to go back to Bangui. I no longer feel safe after what happened to my husband," Galmi says. "Neighbours have told me that my house has been destroyed. I have to rebuild my life now."

Chad: Fleeing Central African Republic, Chadians struggle to rebuild lives

CAR - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:48pm
Source: UN Development Programme Country: Central African Republic, Chad

Highlights

  • The ongoing conflict in the Central African Republic has forced more than 100,000 nationals from Chad to return home. UNDP will help to resettle 80,000 of these
  • The humanitarian community is raising US $33 million as part of an emergency response to the crisis.
  • The fund will benefit 150,000 people for a period of 6 months
  • The United Nations in Chad says around $6 million has been received from donors. A further $27 million is still urgently needed

Thirty-nine-year-old Aziza Galmi knows little about Chad, her country of citizenship. Her parents migrated to the Central African Republic decades ago, where she was born, and where used to call the capital, Bangui, her home. But now, with a violent conflict raging since December, she and tens of thousands of ethnic Chadians are being forced to return to a country that many of them have never known.

"In Bangui, we lived so peacefully with Central Africans, we had no problems and we used to live as one family," Galmi says. "Then all the problems started." After witnessing her husband's murder – the result of growing religious and ethnic violence – Galmi fled to the airport with three young daughters in tow. "We were terrified," she says. "I lost everything and I saw people die with my husband. I even had to leave one of my children behind."

Galmi is one of 100,000 people – mostly women and children – who have fled the Central African Republic to Chad. Across several locations, many are living day-to-day in transit camps. They now face the prospect of life in an unfamiliar country.

UN agencies have responded to this emerging humanitarian crisis by establishing camps and offering services and other urgent lifesaving help. One of the first priorities, says UNDP, is to understand the scope of the problem. UNDP, the International Organization for Migration, the UN High Commission for Refugees, as well as UNICEF, are collecting data which will be used by Chad’s Ministry of Planning to identify the areas that need help the most and begin resettlement efforts.

For the Chadian communities hosting the large numbers of newcomers, the situation can be difficult. In a country with already scarce resources, the effect on healthcare, schools and basic services, like garbage removal, not to mention livelihoods, and the availability of jobs is expected to be devastating and will exacerbate an existing humanitarian crisis that is the result of years of drought in the Sahel region.

The government is predicting that this year’s harvest will be 19 percent lower than the annual average and that 1.5 million Chadians will be “food insecure” by the end of 2014. UNDP is developing a range of long-term activities that will address some of these issues and has pledged local-level support to resettle refugees, as well as investment in better job opportunities and basic social services. (Similar interventions will take place in Cameroon and the Democratic Republic of Congo.)

But right now, the situation remains critical.

“The refugees are arriving in areas that are already struggling to fulfil the basic needs of local populations, let alone absorb the newcomers,” said Thomas Gurtner, the UN’s Humanitarian Coordinator and UNDP Resident Representative in Chad. “Because permanent resettlement is a possibility, we need to help local authorities accommodate these new people and increase services, such as education and healthcare, to all.”

Meanwhile, in the transit centre in N'Djamena, in south-western Chad, many returnees are still baffled about the recent violent turn of events. Among these, is Ahmad Abubakar, an 18-year-old student who was born and raised in Bangui.

"I was born there, I have friends," he says. "But then neighbours — my own neighbours — came to attack me at home. It hurts. How can a person with whom we lived, with whom we played ball, suddenly want to kill you?"

Many refugees have become resigned to a long wait. For Galmi and her three daughters, the way back to the Central African Republic which they once called home, appears closed.

"What is certain is that I don't want to go back to Bangui. I no longer feel safe after what happened to my husband," Galmi says. "Neighbours have told me that my house has been destroyed. I have to rebuild my life now."

Myanmar: Karen State Govt Refuses Villagers’ Resettlement in Rebel Area

Myanmar - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:43pm
Source: Irrawaddy Country: Myanmar

The Karen State government has refused to allow a group of villagers, evicted from their homes by the Burmese military in February, to move to rebel-held territory, leaving them stranded.

Two hundred ethnic Karen villagers from Thameegalay and nearby villages in Rangoon Division were being taken by the Democratic Karen Buddhist Army (DKBA) to new homes offered to them by the armed group in Myawaddy Township when their progress was halted by state officials Wednesday at Dureinseik village.

The state-run Myanmar Alin newspaper claimed Friday that the move to the border region could lead to health, social or livelihood problems, and said the Karen State government would send them back to Rangoon.

But Myo Min Htun, one of the villagers from Inpatee village, told The Irrawaddy that the vehicles rented for the journey had already returned to Rangoon on Thursday. The villagers were now staying at a monastery in Kawkareik Township, he said.

“We don’t want to go back as there are neither homes nor workplaces for us in our village [in Rangoon],” said Myo Min Htun, who has two children. “We are now looking for jobs at the local rubber plantation fields in nearby villages [in Karen State].”

A few families had already returned to Rangoon however, he added.

Karen State Chief Minister Zaw Min told The Irrawaddy the state authorities were blocking the villagers from traveling to Myawaddy Township for their own safety.

“At the place they would be settled there is still a risk of landmines,” he said. “There is also a risk of human trafficking as the place is on the border and we don’t want their situation to be any worse than it is now.”

He also said the hot weather at the moment meant it was a bad time for the villagers to attempt to relocate.

“The DKBA’s [leader Maj.] San Aung has agreed to send the displaced people back to their place [a monastery in Pegu Division]. But he requested to let the villagers visit pagodas in the [Karen] state first,” he said.

The displaced villagers have been sheltering, with DKBA support, at the Aungtheikhti monastery in Pegu Division after the authorities bulldozed their homes, which were on land claimed by the military.

Pakistan: Sindh PDMA Situation Update, 4 April 2014

Pakistan - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:41pm
Source: Government of Pakistan Country: Pakistan preview



Pakistan: Tharparkar Drought Sindh - Situation Report – 24 (covering period till 4 April 2014 1400 hrs)

Pakistan - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:38pm
Source: Government of Pakistan Country: Pakistan preview

Government of Pakistan

National Disaster Management Authority (Prime Minister’s Office)

ISLAMABAD

 Affected Areas. Mithi, Chachro, Dahli, Diplo, Islamkot and Nagar Parkar (19,638 Sq Km).

 Relief Provisioning. Details of relief provided are attached at Annex “A”.

 Medical Support. Details of medical support / medical evacuations and treatments are attached at Annex “B”.

 Map of Drought Affected Area. Attached at Annex “C”.

 Relief provided in other Areas. Attached at Annex “D”.

 Relief

o Rs. 1 Billion announced by the Honourable Prime Minister of Pakistan as relief package

o 120,000 Wheat Bags (50kg each) mobilized by Government of Sindh, valued at Rs. 429 Million.

o A compensation of Rs. 200,000 for each child having died during the calamity has been announced by Government of Sindh.

Guinea: Guinée : Guéckédou - Densité de population (02 avril 2014)

Guinea - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 12:26pm
Source: Médecins Sans Frontières Country: Guinea preview

Guinea: Guinée : Guéckédou - Densité de population (02 avril 2014)

Guinea - Maps - 4 April 2014 - 12:26pm
Source: Médecins Sans Frontières Country: Guinea preview

Democratic Republic of the Congo: DR Congo: UNHAS routes effective on March 24th, 2014

DRC - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 11:59am
Source: World Food Programme, Logistics Cluster Country: Democratic Republic of the Congo preview

Democratic Republic of the Congo: DR Congo: UNHAS routes effective on March 24th, 2014

DRC - Maps - 4 April 2014 - 11:59am
Source: World Food Programme, Logistics Cluster Country: Democratic Republic of the Congo preview

Democratic Republic of the Congo: UNHAS routes effective on March 24th, 2014

DRC - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 11:59am
Source: World Food Programme, Logistics Cluster Country: Democratic Republic of the Congo preview

Democratic Republic of the Congo: UNHAS routes effective on March 24th, 2014

DRC - Maps - 4 April 2014 - 11:59am
Source: World Food Programme, Logistics Cluster Country: Democratic Republic of the Congo preview

World: USAID/OFDA Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR) Programs in Latin America and The Caribbean (as of 30 September 2013)

Haiti - ReliefWeb News - 4 April 2014 - 11:56am
Source: US Agency for International Development Country: Brazil, Chile, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Jamaica, Nicaragua, Paraguay, Peru, World preview

Latin America and the Caribbean – Disaster Risk Reduction Fact Sheet #1, Fiscal Year (FY) 2013 September 30, 2013

World: USAID/OFDA Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR) Programs in Latin America and The Caribbean (as of 30 September 2013)

Haiti - Maps - 4 April 2014 - 11:56am
Source: US Agency for International Development Country: Brazil, Chile, Dominican Republic, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Haiti, Honduras, Jamaica, Nicaragua, Paraguay, Peru, World preview

Latin America and the Caribbean – Disaster Risk Reduction Fact Sheet #1, Fiscal Year (FY) 2013 September 30, 2013

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