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Iraq: To Support Displaced Youth from Fallujah Inauguration of Temporary Premises of Fallujah University (Dorms and Classrooms) in Abu Ghraib, Baghdad

Iraq - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 10:46pm
Source: UN Development Programme Country: Iraq, Japan

On 23 June 2016, the temporary premises of Fallujah University, located inside the Veterinary College, Baghdad University in Abu Ghraib, were inaugurated. With the generous contribution from the Government of Japan, the temporary premises of Fallujah University were established by the United Nations Human Settlements Programme (UN-Habitat) providing 25 classrooms and 128 residential units that can accommodate 512 students, in addition to basic site infrastructure and an administration building. The project aimed at supporting displaced youth who bear enormous and long-lasting human, social and economic costs.

His Excellency Mr. Sohaib Al-Rawi, Governor of Anbar, who attended the event, commented that while the Anbar Governorate has been supporting institutions displaced by violence outside and within Anbar, including Fallujah University, the ongoing financial crisis has affected all aspects of people’s lives and limited the government’s capacity to support. The Governor acknowledged the efforts of UN agencies and the ongoing support of UN-Habitat on housing self-repair and shelter projects within Ramadi. He expressed his gratitude to all those who stand with people of Iraq, and specifically of Fallujah, in the midst of the hardship they face.

On UN-Habitat’s side, Dr. Erfan Ali, Head of Iraq Programme, pointed out that lack of access to education among youth is one of the key factors that fuel a cycle of poverty, hopelessness and frustration. He expressed his hope that these new premises of Fallujah University will enable young women and men from Fallujah to continue their education and play an active role as agents of positive and constructive change.

Mr. Hirofumi Miyake, Chargé d'Affaires ad interim, Embassy of Japan in Iraq, stated that Japan also has its own internally displaced persons, resulting from disasters of tsunamis, earthquakes, debris, and the latest nuclear accident, and therefore the people of Japan understand very well the importance of support to displaced persons in Iraq. He further emphasized that Japan will continue to sustain the efforts of UN-Habitat to improve the living conditions of the displaced persons in Iraq.

Dr. Ibraheem Abdulkareem, Deputy President of Fallujah University, stated that the completion of the new premises of Fallujah University has provided a glimpse of hope in the heart of displaced students, and he recognized that the inauguration is concomitant to the liberation of Fallujah.

On his part, Mr. Sattar Nawroz Khan, General Director of Migration at the Ministry of Migration and Displacement, praised the joint cooperation and partnership between multiple actors, including the Governments of Iraq and Japan, Anbar Governorate, Fallujah University, and UN-Habitat, that enabled the positive results of the overall project.

This project was implemented within the framework of larger programme titled “Humanitarian Support to Internally Displaced Persons in Iraq through Provision of Durable Shelter,” funded by the Government of Japan, aiming to improve the living conditions of internally displaced persons in Iraq through the provision of prefabricated durable shelters, and thereby to support and strengthen their self reliance.

For further information, please contact:
Alan Miran
Media Outreach Assistant, UN-Habitat
Email: alan.miran@unhabitatiraq.org
Mobile: + 964 750 342 7036
Website : unhabitat.org/iraq
Facebook : facebook.com/unhabitatiraq
Twitter : twitter.com/UNHabitatIRAQ

Nepal: Nepali migrants banned from working in Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya and Syria

Nepal - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 10:04pm
Source: AlertNet Country: Afghanistan, India, Libya, Nepal, Syrian Arab Republic

"Our decision is prompted by the security situation in those countries"

By Gopal Sharma

KATHMANDU, June 24 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Nepal has banned its nationals from working in Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya and Syria after 13 Nepali security guards were killed by a Taliban suicide bomber in the Afghan capital earlier this week, Labour Minister Deepak Bohara said on Friday.

Read the article here

Nepal: Nepali migrants banned from working in Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya and Syria

Afghanistan - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 10:04pm
Source: AlertNet Country: Afghanistan, India, Libya, Nepal, Syrian Arab Republic

"Our decision is prompted by the security situation in those countries"

By Gopal Sharma

KATHMANDU, June 24 (Thomson Reuters Foundation) - Nepal has banned its nationals from working in Afghanistan, Iraq, Libya and Syria after 13 Nepali security guards were killed by a Taliban suicide bomber in the Afghan capital earlier this week, Labour Minister Deepak Bohara said on Friday.

Read the article here

Sri Lanka: Daily Situation Report - Sri Lanka, 25 June 2016 at 1800 hrs

Sri Lanka - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 9:50pm
Source: Disaster Management Centre of Sri Lanka Country: Sri Lanka

World: El Niño Eastern & Southern Africa Region Investment Case, 23 June 2016

Zimbabwe - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 9:19pm
Source: UN Children's Fund Country: Angola, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Lesotho, Madagascar, Malawi, Mozambique, Somalia, Swaziland, World, Zimbabwe

Context and Investment Case   

One of the strongest El Niño events ever recorded places the lives of 26.5 million children at risk of malnutrition, water shortages and disease in ten countries in Eastern and Southern Africa. UNICEF is responding to four primary needs:

  1. Over 1 million children are in need of treatment for severe acute malnutrition (SAM) in the region.

  2. Water shortages remain a key concern. Many health facilities and schools are in critical need of improved water supply and sanitation facilities to enable the continuity of services.

  3. Children face protection risks as families and communities move in search of work, food, water and grazing land for animals.
    Children are also finding it difficult to stay in school, due to hunger and/or lack of water.

  4. In Southern Africa in particular, the global epicentre of the AIDS pandemic, drought is making life even more precarious for children affected by HIV.

Governments and partners have been responding since 2015, but the scale of the crisis has outstripped the coping capacities of communities and the resources of government, putting decades of development gains at risk. Urgent investment is required as the end of this crisis is not in sight. It is likely to continue well into 2017, and may be further compounded by the coming La Niña which would bring more erratic weather conditions.

Already in the first months of 2016 UNICEF has reached:

• 155,000 children with SAM treatment

• 2.69 million people with clean water

• 82,000 children with protection services

• 100,000 people with HIV education and services

To provide the comprehensive emergency response, UNICEF still urgently needs US$127 million of the US$226 million goal:

• US$33 million for lifesaving treatment for malnourished children, including treatment for SAM

• US$28 million for the WASH response

• US$8 million for child protection services

• US$4 million for provisions of HIV education and access to services

• US$47 million for education, immunization, social protection, and other sectoral services.

World: El Niño Eastern & Southern Africa Region Investment Case, 23 June 2016

Somalia - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 9:19pm
Source: UN Children's Fund Country: Angola, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Lesotho, Madagascar, Malawi, Mozambique, Somalia, Swaziland, World, Zimbabwe

Context and Investment Case   

One of the strongest El Niño events ever recorded places the lives of 26.5 million children at risk of malnutrition, water shortages and disease in ten countries in Eastern and Southern Africa. UNICEF is responding to four primary needs:

  1. Over 1 million children are in need of treatment for severe acute malnutrition (SAM) in the region.

  2. Water shortages remain a key concern. Many health facilities and schools are in critical need of improved water supply and sanitation facilities to enable the continuity of services.

  3. Children face protection risks as families and communities move in search of work, food, water and grazing land for animals.
    Children are also finding it difficult to stay in school, due to hunger and/or lack of water.

  4. In Southern Africa in particular, the global epicentre of the AIDS pandemic, drought is making life even more precarious for children affected by HIV.

Governments and partners have been responding since 2015, but the scale of the crisis has outstripped the coping capacities of communities and the resources of government, putting decades of development gains at risk. Urgent investment is required as the end of this crisis is not in sight. It is likely to continue well into 2017, and may be further compounded by the coming La Niña which would bring more erratic weather conditions.

Already in the first months of 2016 UNICEF has reached:

• 155,000 children with SAM treatment

• 2.69 million people with clean water

• 82,000 children with protection services

• 100,000 people with HIV education and services

To provide the comprehensive emergency response, UNICEF still urgently needs US$127 million of the US$226 million goal:

• US$33 million for lifesaving treatment for malnourished children, including treatment for SAM

• US$28 million for the WASH response

• US$8 million for child protection services

• US$4 million for provisions of HIV education and access to services

• US$47 million for education, immunization, social protection, and other sectoral services.

World: El Niño Eastern & Southern Africa Region Investment Case, 23 June 2016

Ethiopia - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 9:19pm
Source: UN Children's Fund Country: Angola, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Lesotho, Madagascar, Malawi, Mozambique, Somalia, Swaziland, World, Zimbabwe

Context and Investment Case   

One of the strongest El Niño events ever recorded places the lives of 26.5 million children at risk of malnutrition, water shortages and disease in ten countries in Eastern and Southern Africa. UNICEF is responding to four primary needs:

  1. Over 1 million children are in need of treatment for severe acute malnutrition (SAM) in the region.

  2. Water shortages remain a key concern. Many health facilities and schools are in critical need of improved water supply and sanitation facilities to enable the continuity of services.

  3. Children face protection risks as families and communities move in search of work, food, water and grazing land for animals.
    Children are also finding it difficult to stay in school, due to hunger and/or lack of water.

  4. In Southern Africa in particular, the global epicentre of the AIDS pandemic, drought is making life even more precarious for children affected by HIV.

Governments and partners have been responding since 2015, but the scale of the crisis has outstripped the coping capacities of communities and the resources of government, putting decades of development gains at risk. Urgent investment is required as the end of this crisis is not in sight. It is likely to continue well into 2017, and may be further compounded by the coming La Niña which would bring more erratic weather conditions.

Already in the first months of 2016 UNICEF has reached:

• 155,000 children with SAM treatment

• 2.69 million people with clean water

• 82,000 children with protection services

• 100,000 people with HIV education and services

To provide the comprehensive emergency response, UNICEF still urgently needs US$127 million of the US$226 million goal:

• US$33 million for lifesaving treatment for malnourished children, including treatment for SAM

• US$28 million for the WASH response

• US$8 million for child protection services

• US$4 million for provisions of HIV education and access to services

• US$47 million for education, immunization, social protection, and other sectoral services.

World: El Niño Eastern & Southern Africa Region Investment Case, 23 June 2016

Eritrea - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 9:19pm
Source: UN Children's Fund Country: Angola, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Lesotho, Madagascar, Malawi, Mozambique, Somalia, Swaziland, World, Zimbabwe

Context and Investment Case   

One of the strongest El Niño events ever recorded places the lives of 26.5 million children at risk of malnutrition, water shortages and disease in ten countries in Eastern and Southern Africa. UNICEF is responding to four primary needs:

  1. Over 1 million children are in need of treatment for severe acute malnutrition (SAM) in the region.

  2. Water shortages remain a key concern. Many health facilities and schools are in critical need of improved water supply and sanitation facilities to enable the continuity of services.

  3. Children face protection risks as families and communities move in search of work, food, water and grazing land for animals.
    Children are also finding it difficult to stay in school, due to hunger and/or lack of water.

  4. In Southern Africa in particular, the global epicentre of the AIDS pandemic, drought is making life even more precarious for children affected by HIV.

Governments and partners have been responding since 2015, but the scale of the crisis has outstripped the coping capacities of communities and the resources of government, putting decades of development gains at risk. Urgent investment is required as the end of this crisis is not in sight. It is likely to continue well into 2017, and may be further compounded by the coming La Niña which would bring more erratic weather conditions.

Already in the first months of 2016 UNICEF has reached:

• 155,000 children with SAM treatment

• 2.69 million people with clean water

• 82,000 children with protection services

• 100,000 people with HIV education and services

To provide the comprehensive emergency response, UNICEF still urgently needs US$127 million of the US$226 million goal:

• US$33 million for lifesaving treatment for malnourished children, including treatment for SAM

• US$28 million for the WASH response

• US$8 million for child protection services

• US$4 million for provisions of HIV education and access to services

• US$47 million for education, immunization, social protection, and other sectoral services.

Colombia: Avanza proyecto de implementación de la Política en Gestión del Riesgo por parte de Japón en Colombia

Colombia - Chad - 25 June 2016 - 7:34pm
Source: Government of Colombia Country: Colombia

Como parte de las acciones que se han adelantado con la Agencia de Cooperación Japonesa JICA frente al proyecto de "Asesoría el Análisis Estratégico de la Implementación de la Política en Gestión del Riesgo en Desastres en Colombia”, el Asesor Senior designado para la implementación del mismo, el Doctor Hitoshi Baba, se reunió con el director de la Unidad Nacional para la Gestión del Riego, Carlos Iván Márquez Pérez, para hacer seguimiento de este importante proyecto.

Dicho encuentro se da en el marco del cierre de la primera misión realizada por el asesor japonés, en donde se realizó un balance de los resultados alcanzados por el proyecto en el marco de la ejecución de las actividades planteadas en el Plan de Operaciones del citado proyecto.

Así mismo, el encuentro en que también participó una comisión de JICA, se definió la ruta a seguir para las próximas etapas del proyecto, el cual finalizará en febrero de 2017, y contará con dos misiones más en Colombia por parte del equipo japonés.

Por su parte el director de la UNGRD, realizó un reconocimiento al Dr. Baba, por su apoyo a Colombia por medio de este Proyecto que contribuye al fortalecimiento del Sistema Nacional de Gestión del Riesgo de Desastres.

“Este proyecto evidencia unos muy buenos resultados en corto tiempo y el Dr. Baba en representación de la agencia japonesa ha dado cuenta de su profesionalismo y compromiso para con la Unidad, entregando productos que podremos reflejar al finalizar el proyecto como buenas prácticas que merecen ser replicadas”, resaltó Márquez Pérez.

Colombia: Primer ciclo de capacitaciones del proyecto de Fortalecimiento Institucional con enfoque de inundaciones y sequías

Colombia - Chad - 25 June 2016 - 7:33pm
Source: Government of Colombia Country: Colombia

En el marco del proyecto “Fortalecimiento Institucional para la Gestión Integrada del Riesgo de Desastres con enfoque en Inundaciones y Sequías, tomando el agua como factor de riesgo” se llevó a cabo el primer ciclo de capacitaciones sobre Administración del Riesgo de Inundaciones.

Este curso tuvo una duración de una semana y en él participaron expertos y decisores de política sobre riesgos de desastres de la Unidad Nacional para la Gestión del Riesgo de Desastres, el IDEAM, los Ministerio de Ambiente y Vivienda, el Servicio Geológico, Asocars, DIMAR, IDIGER y ASOCARS que tienen relación con la temática.

Allí se abordaron temas como el Análisis de problemas entorno al riesgo y a la gestión del riesgo, desarrollo de estrategias adaptativas para la gestión del riesgo de inundaciones y sequías, Articulación de partes interesadas y formulación de programas y proyectos (desde la planeación hasta la implementación).

Dichas capacitaciones se dan luego de que la Unidad Nacional para la Gestión del Riesgo de Desastres fuera la entidad seleccionada para ser financiada por la Embajada de los Países Bajos junto con la organización holandesa NUFFIC, esta última es la encargada de realizar el proceso de formaciones.

Este proyecto busca fortalecer de manera general el funcionamiento de una organización que puede ser una institución educativa, un centro de investigación, un ministerio, una ONG o pequeñas y medianas empresas y esto se hace a través del entrenamiento de un grupo selecto de sus trabajadores con cursos que pueden durar varios días.

La Unidad Nacional para la Gestión del Riesgo de Desastres junto con la organización holandesa Stitching Deltares, son las principales entidades involucradas en este proyecto y sus beneficiarios son miembros del SNGRD.

Este primer curso de capacitación tiene una gran importancia dado que en Colombia el agua se considera como un factor de riesgo tanto por déficit como por exceso lo que lo hace un tema de gran relevancia a nivel nacional, regional y local. Por esto, la Política Nacional de Gestión del Riesgo tiene un enfoque integral para el mismo, a su vez que se da de manera sinérgica con Holanda un país referente mundial en el tema de agua como factor de riesgo, y específicamente Deltares, un instituto de investigación aplicada enfocada específicamente en el tema de agua con 5 áreas de experticia: Inundaciones, planeación para adaptación a la vida en los deltas, infraestructura, agua y recursos de subsuelo y medio ambiente.

El segundo ciclo de capacitaciones se realizará sobre Sistema de Administración de Alertas Tempranas y se adelantará en octubre de 2016.

Somalia: Joint Communiqué: Ministerial Tripartite Commission for the Voluntary Repatriation of Somali Refugees from Kenya to Somalia

Somalia - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 1:52pm
Source: UN High Commissioner for Refugees Country: Kenya, Somalia

NAIROBI, Kenya – At the invitation of H.E. Ambassador (Dr) Amina Mohamed, Cabinet Secretary for Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Kenya, the Tripartite Commission for the Voluntary Repatriation of Somali Refugees living in Kenya met in Nairobi on 25 June 2016 to discuss the modalities of the repatriation process of Somali refugees to Somalia in the context of the Government of Kenya’s decision to close the Dadaab camps.

The meeting was attended by H.E. (Dr.) Abdusalam Hadliyeh Omer, Minister of Foreign Affairs and Investment Promotion of the Federal Republic of Somalia, and H.E. Mr. Filippo Grandi, the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.

The meeting took note of the resolution by H.E. Uhuru Kenyatta, President of the Republic of Kenya, and H.E. Hassan Sheikh Mohamud, President of the Federal Republic of Somalia, on the need for orderly, humane and dignified repatriation of the Somali refugees back to Somalia as per the Tripartite Agreement Governing the Voluntary Repatriation of Somali Refugees living in Kenya.

The Commission directed the Tripartite Technical Committee to conclude concrete operational modalities and support measures which will be provided in Kenya and Somalia to ensure the safe, dignified, voluntary return and sustainable reintegration of Somali refugees from Kenya. In doing so, the Parties reaffirmed their commitment to working within the framework of the Tripartite Agreement.

Having considered the Report of the National TaskForce on Repatriation of Refugees from the Dadaab Refugee Complex, the Somali Proposed Scheme for Somali Returnees from Dadaab and the elements of the UNHCR Plan of Action, the Parties noted the prospect of the reduction of the population in the Dadaab camps by 150,000 individuals by the end of 2016, as a result of voluntary returns to Somalia, relocation of non-Somali refugees, the de-registration of Kenyan citizens who registered as refugees, and a population verification exercise. The return and reintegration process, which has seen the return of more than 16,000 Somali refugees to date, will be implemented with the continued support of the Governments of both the Republic of Kenya and the Federal Republic of Somalia and partners. Over and above this, the Parties noted that at the end of May 2016, the number of Somali refugees registered in Dadaab had decreased to 326,000, a reduction of over 100,000 individuals in the past five years, many of whom are believed to have spontaneously returned to Somalia.

Recognizing the challenges related to the repatriation and reintegration of returnees into Somalia, the Commission noted that sustainable reintegration requires a holistic and community-based approach that would improveabsorption capacity and enhanced access to basic services and self-reliance for returnees, internally displaced persons and local communities in Somalia. In addition to enhanced individual returnee packages, community-driven Quick Impact Projects targeting rehabilitation and the extension of basic services and infrastructure will be implemented in synergy with ongoing humanitarian and development actions.

The Tripartite Commission also recognized the need for similar initiatives to strengthen the resilience of impacted host communities in Kenya; the need for Quick Impact Projects to ensure livelihoods are not adversely impacted; and to undertake environmental restoration.

The Commission committed to actively engage various bilateral and multilateral development partners to raise necessary funds and resources to facilitate the repatriation and restoration programmes. A specific reference was made to the potential role of IGAD in facilitating the provision of international development aid to Somalia and in supporting regional approaches to the Somali refugee crisis.

The Tripartite Commission members agreed to meet in October 2016 to review progress made on the voluntary repatriation of Somali refugees from Kenya.

Somalia: Joint Communiqué: Ministerial Tripartite Commission for the Voluntary Repatriation of Somali Refugees from Kenya to Somalia

Kenya - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 1:52pm
Source: UN High Commissioner for Refugees Country: Kenya, Somalia

NAIROBI, Kenya – At the invitation of H.E. Ambassador (Dr) Amina Mohamed, Cabinet Secretary for Foreign Affairs of the Republic of Kenya, the Tripartite Commission for the Voluntary Repatriation of Somali Refugees living in Kenya met in Nairobi on 25 June 2016 to discuss the modalities of the repatriation process of Somali refugees to Somalia in the context of the Government of Kenya’s decision to close the Dadaab camps.

The meeting was attended by H.E. (Dr.) Abdusalam Hadliyeh Omer, Minister of Foreign Affairs and Investment Promotion of the Federal Republic of Somalia, and H.E. Mr. Filippo Grandi, the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.

The meeting took note of the resolution by H.E. Uhuru Kenyatta, President of the Republic of Kenya, and H.E. Hassan Sheikh Mohamud, President of the Federal Republic of Somalia, on the need for orderly, humane and dignified repatriation of the Somali refugees back to Somalia as per the Tripartite Agreement Governing the Voluntary Repatriation of Somali Refugees living in Kenya.

The Commission directed the Tripartite Technical Committee to conclude concrete operational modalities and support measures which will be provided in Kenya and Somalia to ensure the safe, dignified, voluntary return and sustainable reintegration of Somali refugees from Kenya. In doing so, the Parties reaffirmed their commitment to working within the framework of the Tripartite Agreement.

Having considered the Report of the National TaskForce on Repatriation of Refugees from the Dadaab Refugee Complex, the Somali Proposed Scheme for Somali Returnees from Dadaab and the elements of the UNHCR Plan of Action, the Parties noted the prospect of the reduction of the population in the Dadaab camps by 150,000 individuals by the end of 2016, as a result of voluntary returns to Somalia, relocation of non-Somali refugees, the de-registration of Kenyan citizens who registered as refugees, and a population verification exercise. The return and reintegration process, which has seen the return of more than 16,000 Somali refugees to date, will be implemented with the continued support of the Governments of both the Republic of Kenya and the Federal Republic of Somalia and partners. Over and above this, the Parties noted that at the end of May 2016, the number of Somali refugees registered in Dadaab had decreased to 326,000, a reduction of over 100,000 individuals in the past five years, many of whom are believed to have spontaneously returned to Somalia.

Recognizing the challenges related to the repatriation and reintegration of returnees into Somalia, the Commission noted that sustainable reintegration requires a holistic and community-based approach that would improveabsorption capacity and enhanced access to basic services and self-reliance for returnees, internally displaced persons and local communities in Somalia. In addition to enhanced individual returnee packages, community-driven Quick Impact Projects targeting rehabilitation and the extension of basic services and infrastructure will be implemented in synergy with ongoing humanitarian and development actions.

The Tripartite Commission also recognized the need for similar initiatives to strengthen the resilience of impacted host communities in Kenya; the need for Quick Impact Projects to ensure livelihoods are not adversely impacted; and to undertake environmental restoration.

The Commission committed to actively engage various bilateral and multilateral development partners to raise necessary funds and resources to facilitate the repatriation and restoration programmes. A specific reference was made to the potential role of IGAD in facilitating the provision of international development aid to Somalia and in supporting regional approaches to the Somali refugee crisis.

The Tripartite Commission members agreed to meet in October 2016 to review progress made on the voluntary repatriation of Somali refugees from Kenya.

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Chetimari - Origines géographiques des déplacés des sites spontanés de Daorodi et Biri Bouloua (avril 2016)

Niger - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 1:26pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Chetimari - Origines géographiques des déplacés des sites spontanés de Daorodi et Biri Bouloua (avril 2016)

Niger - Maps - 25 June 2016 - 1:26pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Gueskerou — Origines géographiques des déplacés du site spontané de Kangouri (avril 2016)

Niger - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 1:23pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Gueskerou — Origines géographiques des déplacés du site spontané de Kangouri (avril 2016)

Niger - Maps - 25 June 2016 - 1:23pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Gueskerou — Origines géographiques des déplacés du site spontané de Ngagam (juin 2016)

Niger - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 1:20pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Gueskerou — Origines géographiques des déplacés du site spontané de Ngagam (juin 2016)

Niger - Maps - 25 June 2016 - 1:20pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Chetimari - Origines géographiques des déplacés du site spontané de Chetimari (avril 2016)

Niger - ReliefWeb News - 25 June 2016 - 1:17pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria

Niger: Niger - Région de Diffa - Département de Diffa - Commune de Chetimari - Origines géographiques des déplacés du site spontané de Chetimari (avril 2016)

Niger - Maps - 25 June 2016 - 1:17pm
Source: Agency for Technical Cooperation and Development, UN High Commissioner for Refugees, REACH Initiative Country: Niger, Nigeria
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