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UNFPA Regional Situation Report for Syria Crisis #59

Noor is 24 years old and from Aleppo, where she studied theology at university. When the war started, however, she had to abandon her studies

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“Because of poverty, my father wanted all the girls to get married as soon as possible,”

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Millions of Yemenis continue to face a triple tragedy from the spectre of famine, the world’s largest ever single-year cholera outbreak, and a brutal conflict. Seventeen million Yemenis do not know if or where they will get their next meal; nearly 7 million are facing the threat of famine; nearly 16 million lack access to water or sanitation; and 621,209 suspected cases of cholera have been reported in only the last four months, with the latest figure of 2,167 deaths. Among them are 2.2 million women and girls of reproductive age whose health is at risk and 1.1 million malnourished pregnant women.

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Cholera crisis far from over Over 494,000 suspected cases and 1,966 deaths in less than four months The cholera outbreak in Yemen has claimed some 1,966 lives in less than four months and more than 5,000 people are falling ill every day with symptoms of acute watery diarrhoea/cholera. All governorates have been affected, except Socotra. Children and the elderly are the hardest hit: more than 41 per cent of the suspected cases since 27 April and a quarter of the deaths are children, while people over 60 represent 30 per cent of fatalities.

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Over 4,000 male and female dignity kits containing information on cholera prevention were distributed to women and girls in Sana'a Governorate including in areas with high numbers of suspected cholera cases.

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The humanitarian crisis in Yemen continues to inflict suffering upon the country’s population. Cholera and food insecurity are on the rise while humanitarian funding levels remains low. Only 44 per cent of the 2017 Humanitarian Response Plan is funded. Nonetheless, some 128 national and international humanitarian partners are actively coordinating to assist people with the most acute needs in priority districts across Yemen’s 22 governorates. Together they have assisted over 5.9 million people with some form of humanitarian assistance since January 2017.

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The 2016 Annual Report for the UNFPA-UNICEF Joint Programme on Female Genital Mutilation/Cutting provides two perspectives: This main document, "By the Numbers," analyses progress in quantitative terms, using the Results Framework as a basis. It provides an account of how the budget was allocated and offers profiles of each of the 17 programme countries (excepting Yemen). The profiles present facts on the national context, summarize key achievements, and share operational and financial information.

A companion booklet, "17 Ways to End FGM/C," uses a qualitative and narrative approach to examine more specifically the challenges, complexities and achievements on the ground.

 

 

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The 2016 Annual Report for the UNFPA-UNICEF Joint Programme on Female Genital Mutilation/Cutting provides two perspectives: The main document analyses progress in quantitative terms, provides an account of how our budget was allocated and offers profiles of each of the 17 programme countries.

This companion booklet uses a qualitative and narrative approach to examine more specifically the challenges, complexities and achievements on the ground. It explores the innovative approaches the Joint Programme teams, partners and activists employ to deconstruct the social norms that allow FGM/C to continue in many communities. 

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An estimated 20.7 million people – over two thirds of the population – are in need of some kind of assistance or protection. Some 8,167 Yemenis have been killed, more than 46,000 have been injured, over 2 million people are internally displaced and 900,000 recent returnees. 

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The cholera epidemic continues to sweep across Yemen with suspected cases exceeding 200,000 people, increasing at an average of 5,000 every day, with one person dying every hour. 

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