Browse by Theme: Humanitarian

FP2020 has brought a powerful focus on family planning – but we must accelerate progress and fill key gaps to ensure we reach all people with the contraception/family planning services they want and need.

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Of the 225 million women with unmet need for family planning, many live in areas affected by conflict or natural disasters. Delivering family planning services in these settings is critical to ensuring countries meet their FP2020 goals, as well as to fulfilling the sexual and reproductive health rights of the more than 32 million women and girls in need of humanitarian aid.

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The Make Words Matter policy paper documents UN resolutions passed during the course of the Syria conflict, and statements made by senior UN officials, senior national policymakers/leaders, and Syrian civil society.

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Women’s participation in humanitarian action drawing on global trends and evidence from Jordan and the Philippines

This report, based on extensive research and consultations by CARE International, argues that efforts to protect and assist people caught up in natural disasters and conflict will be more effective if women can contribute.

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One year after the London Conference on Supporting Syria and the Region, 3 NGO platforms and 28 organisations, including CARE, have reviewed whether donors and host governments have fulfilled their commitments, and whether their actions have led to an improvement in the situation for refugees and host communities in the region.

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Major humanitarian crises are widely reported across the world's media - yet many more crises never make it into the news. Media attention and fundraising for humanitarian causes are closely intertwined. This report shines a spotlight on neglected and overlooked humanitarian crises and presents a six-step plan for ensuring the humanitarian needs of all people affected by crisis are met.

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Humanitarian responses rely heavily on having people quickly in place to meet the immediate needs of affected populations. This paper asserts that the ‘right people’ means a gender balance in surge practice and therefore more women in surge roles.

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