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Kyrgyzstan Extended and Revised Flash Appeal

  KYRGYZSTAN EXTENDED & REVISED
FLASH APPEAL
Update 8 July 2011

Duration of the appeal June 2010-June 2011
Overall funding needs: $ 94,231,852
Funding received: 70%
Outstanding needs: $ 28,513,043

Press Release 24 November -->
Press Release in Russian -->
Flash Appeal Summary -->
Download the Flash Appeal -->
KERFA Summary in Russian -->
 
Statement by the UN Resident/Humanitarian Coordinator a.i. 30 June 2011

For print

Key Issues

 
13 May 2011 Key Points

  • Humanitarian response partners continue the transition from response to recovery and development activities.
  • The transitional period requires additional funding to support conflict prevention, economic recovery, and protection of vulnerable groups.
  • The human rights situation in the South of Kyrgyzstan remains of concern
Download Humanitarian Bulletin #10 -->
 

Rehabilitation of the Uvam irrigation system in Osh province led by FAO and supported by WFP in the framework of the organization’s Food for Work Programme – March 2011. Photo © WFP/Shobovich

 WHO does WHAT WHERE: 24 June 2011



Cluster Transition Strategies - 12 April 2011
 
  Transition Strategies of
Clusters and Sub-clusters -

Child Protection Sub-cluster (To download all - click here)

Cluster Fact Sheets
4 April 2011

Separate fact sheets can be    
dowloaded from cluster pages.

 

Latest OCHA Situation Reports

ReliefWeb News Feeds (RSS)

Tue, 22 Jul 2014 07:09:00 +0200

Source: Amnesty
Country: Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Tajikistan
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Members of the NGO coalitions against torture and other human rights groups in Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan and Tajikistan operate in an increasingly insecure environment. Existing NGO legislation in all three countries does not provide sufficient safeguards to activists and groups to freely exercise their human right to freedom of association and the organizations issuing this statement are concerned that new legislation is being prepared to further limit the space in which groups and activists can operate.

Fri, 18 Jul 2014 05:47:36 +0200

Source: Famine Early Warning System Network
Country: Afghanistan, Benin, Burkina Faso, Chad, Costa Rica, Côte d'Ivoire, Dominican Republic, Ethiopia, Ghana, Guatemala, Guinea, Haiti, Honduras, Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, Liberia, Mali, Nicaragua, Niger, Nigeria, Pakistan, Panama, Senegal, Sierra Leone, Sudan, Togo, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, World, South Sudan
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Africa Weather Hazards

  1. Above-average rain during the past 30 days has saturated ground conditions and caused localized flooding in parts of South Sudan and southern Sudan. Above-average rains forecast during the next week are expected to increase the risk of localized flash flooding

Tue, 15 Jul 2014 17:12:30 +0200

Source: Department for International Development
Country: Afghanistan, Bangladesh, Central African Republic, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ethiopia, Ghana, India, Iraq, Jordan, Kenya, Kyrgyzstan, Lebanon, Liberia, Malawi, Mozambique, Myanmar, Nepal, Nigeria, occupied Palestinian territory, Pakistan, Philippines, Rwanda, Sierra Leone, Somalia, South Africa, Sudan, Syrian Arab Republic, Tajikistan, Turkey, Uganda, United Republic of Tanzania, World, Yemen, Zambia, Zimbabwe, South Sudan
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Annual Report

The Annual Report meets DFID’s obligation to report on its activities and progress toward the Millennium Development Goals under the International Development (Reporting and Transparency) Act 2006. It includes information on DFID’s results achieved, spending, performance and efficiency. The audited statutory accounts include spend against Parliamentary Estimate, and a statement of DFID’s assets and liabilities.

Accounts

DFID’s Accounts are prepared in accordance with the 2013-14 Government Financial Reporting Manual (FReM), issued by HM Treasury. The accounting policies contained in the FReM apply International Financial Reporting Standards as adapted or interpreted for the public sector context. DFID’s Accounts are similar in many respects to the annual accounts prepared by private sector businesses. They contain the primary financial statements recording the full costs of activities, DFID’s assets and liabilities as well as providing information on how resources have been used to meet objectives. The format is tailored to central government accounting including, for example, financial comparisons against the Department’s resource-based estimates. Those not familiar with the format of the accounts might like to focus on the Financial Review within the Strategic Report to the Accounts, which summarises the key areas of performance. The accounts are audited by the National Audit Office before they are presented to Parliament.

Headline results

By 2013–14, DFID had achieved the following results:*

  • provided 43.1 million people with access to clean water, better sanitation or improved hygiene conditions

  • supported 10.2 million children – 4.9 million girls – to go to primary and lower secondary school

  • ensured that 3.6 million bir ths took place safely with the help of nurses, midwives or doctors

  • prevented 19.3 million children under 5 and pregnant women from going hungry

  • reached 11.4 million people with emergency food assistance

  • provided 54.4 million people, including 26.9 million women, with access to financial services to help them work their way out of poverty

  • reached 6.7 million people with cash transfers programmes

  • helped 85.8 million people to hold their authorities to account and have a say in their community’s development

In 2013, the multilateral organisations that DFID supported:

  • provided food assistance to 80.9 million people in 75 countries; of these 67.9 million were women and children (World Food Programme)

  • immunised 48 million children against preventable diseases (GAVI Alliance)

  • detected and treated 1.5 million cases of tuberculosis (The Global Fund to Fight AIDS,
    TB and Malaria)

  • gave 1.0 million new households a water supply (Asian Development Bank)

  • provided 9.7 million people with new or improved electricity connections (African Development Bank)

  • supported over 4.5 million children in primary education, including 2.2 million girls (Global Par tnership for Education)

  • enabled 11.5 million people to benefit from healthcare facilities (International Committee of the Red Cross)

  • generated 6.5 million jobs and livelihoods in 113 countries, of which 58% were for women (United Nations Development Programme)

Tue, 15 Jul 2014 02:53:39 +0200

Source: Physicians for Human Rights
Country: Afghanistan, Bahrain, Colombia, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Honduras, Kenya, Kyrgyzstan, Libya, Myanmar, Syrian Arab Republic, Tajikistan, World
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The Physicians for Human Rights (PHR) 2013 Annual Report provides a comprehensive overview of our work between July 2012 and June 2013 (PHR’s fiscal year).

As mass atrocities and serious human rights abuses continue around the world, PHR remains committed to exposing and preventing such violations and ensuring that those responsible are brought to justice. In 2013, PHR gained significant ground on a number of global human rights issues, while also making successful transitions as an organization.

Mon, 14 Jul 2014 05:08:49 +0200

Source: Internal Displacement Monitoring Centre
Country: Afghanistan, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Burundi, Central African Republic, Colombia, Côte d'Ivoire, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Georgia, Indonesia, Iraq, Kenya, Kyrgyzstan, Mali, Mexico, Nigeria, occupied Palestinian territory, Philippines, Russian Federation, Serbia, Somalia, Sri Lanka, Sudan, Syrian Arab Republic, World, Yemen, South Sudan
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From the director

I had the pleasure of joining the IDMC team in 2013, taking the helm from Kate Halff, who after four years of the excellent work and dedicated service, left the organisation in May.

2013 was another year of turmoil for many. Conflicts and disasters worldwide forced millions of people to flee their homes, leaving many stuck in limbo within the borders of their own country.

Relatively new crises, such as those in Syria and the Central African Republic, raged alongside long-standing conflicts in the Democratic Republic of Congo, Nigeria and Sudan, and innocent men, women and children continued to bear the brunt of the violence. We reported the highest ever number of people displaced as a consequence of conflict and violence - a staggering 33.3 million as of the end of year (reported in 2014).

In terms of disasters induced by natural hazards, we closely monitored the displacement fall-out from typhoon Haiyan, which forced more than four million people to flee their homes in the Philippines. We have increasingly been exploring the impact of both conflict and disasters, and the many issues those displaced in such complex situations face, particularly in the Philippines and flood-and-drought-prone African countries.

2013 marked our 15th year of monitoring internal displacement worldwide. Set up in 1998 to provide an information database, today we use our unique depth of knowledge on the issue to provide more analytical, innovative and advanced information, not only on internally displaced peoples’ needs at the local level, but also about how displacement patterns and trends can tell us something wider about the world we live in.

During the year, we continued to develop our cutting-edge work with systems dynamics modelling, a methodology which looks at a wide variety of factors that influence displacement - such as the interrelated effects of conflict, natural hazards, poverty, food and livelihood insecurity - and capacities to manage them. It also allows practitioners to simulate adjustments to these variables with the aim of preventing displacement from happening in the first place.

Our close collaboration with our parent organisation, the Norwegian Refugee Council (NRC), has allowed us invaluable access to the field, and with their support we sent our analysts on 17 fact-finding and three training missions in 2013. We also conducted a further 27 fact-finding and seven training missions with partners such as the UN Refugee Agency (UNHCR) in countries where NRC was not present.

IDMC’s flagship reports, the Global Overview and Global Estimates, analyse displacement caused by conflict and disasters worldwide, providing key statistics and analysis of trends. As the world’s leading sources of information on internal displacement, they are widely cited by UN bodies and receive significant media coverage.

We publish a significant amount of other new research each year, such as country overviews, briefing papers and blog posts, and we also use our information to influence positive change for people affected by or at risk of displacement, though much of this work takes place behind closed doors.

In 2013 it included ongoing engagement with, and the provision of expert advice to, national authorities; giving training on legal issues surrounding displacement; reviewing draft laws and policies; submitting recommendations via human rights mechanisms; and providing an expert voice at numerous roundtables and other events. As a result of our sustained efforts at the country level, often over many years, we saw positive steps in Afghanistan, Somalia and the Philippines, which all adopted policies, or initiated processes towards such policies, on internal displacement during the year.

At the global policy level, IDMC has taken part in wider debates to ensure that areas such as humanitarian reform and the international cluster system, the ratification and implementation of the Kampala Convention, climate change and disaster risk reduction are viewed through a displacement lens. In 2013, for example, our evidence and advocacy positioned displacement issues in the chair’s summary of the Fourth Session of the Global Platform on Disaster Risk Reduction, and for consideration in the development of a post-2015 global policy framework on disasters, or Hyogo Framework for Action 2, a process that we continue to be involved in.

We also engaged on a global level on housing, land and property issues, including via the integration of a displacement perspective into work on tenure security led by the special rapporteur on adequate housing.

That IDMC is able to carry out its work, research and analysis at so many different levels is down to the incredibly generous support of our funding partners. Your commitment, and the fact that you share our vision of ending the suffering of people living in, or at risk of displacement, has helped to ensure that we are able to strive ever further in our efforts to ensure that the voices of the world’s 33.3 million internally placed people are raised to the people who need to hear them. Thank you.

Alfredo Zamudio, Director of IDMC

  

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Humanitarian Response Portal

The Kyrgyzstan Humanitarian Response portal is a collaborative inter-agency website designed to enhance humanitarian coordination within the cluster approach and support the exchange of information among humanitarian partners. The content and documents on the portal have been provided by multiple agencies and do not imply the expression of any opnion on the part of the United Nations.

To upload documents to cluster pages, liaise with the cluster coordinator and for other pages, contact UN OCHA at ochakg@un.org

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