Nepal

Mid-Year Review of the Consolidated Appeal for Nepal 2005-2006

18 July 2006

Since October 2005, Nepal has seen major political changes.  On 24 April a people’s movement involving massive nationwide protests and strikes resulted in the announcement by King Gyanendra of the return of power to the people and the reinstatement of parliament.

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FTS Homepage
FTS Appeal Page

ReliefWeb link
Country Page

Consolidated Appeal for Nepal 2005-2006

Kathmandu
3 October 2005

Since the Communist Party of Nepal/Maoist [CPN (Maoist)] started its ‘people’s war’ in 1996, more than 12,000 people have been killed and many tens of thousands forced to leave their homes.  Although Nepal is not currently facing a humanitarian crisis in the classic understanding of the term, the worsening situation is giving rise to serious humanitarian and human rights concerns. 

Document: Volume 2 (Projects)
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FTS links
FTS Homepage
FTS Appeal Page

ReliefWeb link
Country Page

Field Website
http://un.org.np/

Nepal Common Appeal for Transition Support 2007

Kathmandu
23 February 2007

Mid-Year Review of the Nepal Common Appeal for Transition Support 2007

Kathmandu
17 July 2007

Mid-Year Review of the Nepal Common Appeal for Transition Support 2008

Kathmandu
16 July 2008

The beginning of 2008 brought landmark achievements in Nepal’s peace process, and significant change in the political landscape, with the former insurgents emerging as the largest political party in national elections.  However, forming a new government and managing the political transition from a centralised monarchy to a federal democratic republic remains a daunting task.  The impact of national political changes has yet to reach the majority of Nepal’s impoverished population, whose lives and livelihoods depend on continued humanitarian assistance. 

Nepal Common Appeal for Transition Support 2008

Kathmandu
3 January 2008

The majority of Nepal’s vulnerable and marginalised populations continues to suffer as political discord over power sharing and elections remains unresolved.  In the remote mountain areas of western Nepal, where the conflict was most acute, basic social services are yet to resume. In the southern lowlands region (Terai), the threat of new conflict comes from emerging new opposition groups.

Vol 2: PDF Word

Nepal Common Appeal for Transition Support 2008

Kathmandu
3 January 2008

The majority of Nepal’s vulnerable and marginalised populations continues to suffer as political discord over power sharing and elections remains unresolved.  In the remote mountain areas of western Nepal, where the conflict was most acute, basic social services are yet to resume. In the southern lowlands region (Terai), the threat of new conflict comes from emerging new opposition groups.

Vol 2: PDF Word

Nepal Common Appeal for Transition Support 2008 /Supplement: Floods Response Plan

Kathmandu
25 September 2008

The Koshi River, with one of the largest river basins in Asia, breached its eastern embankment on 18 August, inundating four Village Development Committees (VDCs) in the district of Sunsari (Shreeharipur, Shreepurjavdi, Kusahapaschim, and Lokahi).  The disaster also led to extensive flooding and the displacement of several million people in Bihar, south of Nepal’s border with India.  The force of the water led to 80% of the river changing its course, rendering parts of the flooded areas completely inaccessible. 

Mid-Year Review of the Humanitarian Transition Appeal for Nepal 2009

Kathmandu
21 July 2009

Significant humanitarian needs remain in Nepal due to a combination of national and global factors: a particularly severe winter drought, ongoing civil and political tensions, chronic underlying vulnerabilities, and susceptibility to sudden-onset natural disasters, compounded by the global financial, fuel, and food crises of the recent months.

Humanitarian Transition Appeal for Nepal 2009

Kathmandu
16 January 2009

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