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  • Women in Nepal

    Haiti

    Refugee Policy Adrift: The United States and Dominican Republic Deny Haitians Protection

    Interviews with Haitian women who spent months in U.S. detention before they eventually were denied asylum and repatriated to Haiti.

    Cooking Fuel Needs in Haiti: A Rapid Assessment

    The Women's Refugee Commission and the World Food Programme undertook an assessment of cooking fuel needs in post-earthquake Haiti. This report contains the findings and recommendations.

    Livelihoods and the Humanitarian Response in Haiti

    This guidance document highlights general action and specific recommendations for humanitarian assistance practitioners engaged in livelihood programs, such as cash-for-work programming, agrarian interventions and financial support.

    Haiti Reproductive Health Report Creole

    Pake sèvis inisyal minimòm nan (Minimum Initial Service Package – MISP) pou lasante repwodiksyon an (reproductive healthcare – RH) se yon seri aktivite kowòdone ki gen priyorite yo dwe aplike chak lè yon sitiyasyon ijans kòmanse. Objektif li se evite e reyaji fas ak vyolans seksyèl la, anpeche transmisyon VIH la, evite twòp mòtalite ak mòbidite pou manman ki akouche e ti bebe ki fèk fèt, e planifye sèvis sèvis RH ki konple. MISP a se yon nòm entènasyonal pou swen yo, jan yo endike sa nan Humanitarian Charter and Minimum Standards in Disaster Response ki soti nan SPHERE, e nan Health Cluster Guide ki soti nan Komite pèmanan entè-ajans

    Haiti Reproductive Health Report - French

    Le Dispositif minimum d’urgence (DMU) pour la santé reproductive (SR) est un ensemble coordonné d’activités prioritaires à mettre en oeuvre au déclenchement de toute nouvelle situation d’urgence, afin de prévenir et de réagir face à la violence sexuelle, de prévenir la transmission du VIH, de prévenir l’excès de morbidité et de mortalité maternelles et infantiles, et de prévoir la mise en place de services de SR complets. Le DMU est une norme de soins internationaux définie dans la Charte humanitaire et Normes minimales pour les interventions lors de catastrophes de SPHERE, et dans le Guide du Cluster Santé du Comité permanent inter-agence.

    Kat mwa apre tranblemanntè a: Yon apèsi sou aktivite lasante repwodiksyon priyorite ann Ayiti

    Nou t ale Ayiti pou konnen ki plas yo bay sèvis lasante repwodiksyon priyorite yo (LR) nan repons ak tranblemanntè 12 janvye a. Genyen yon seri bezwen LR priyorite yo dwe okipe nan chak sitiyasyon ijan (Dispozitif minimòm ijans lan oswa DMI [gade kare nan p. 2]), e nou te vle rankontre kèk nan moun k bay sèvis sa yo e nan moun ki resevwa yo. Nou te vle konnen ki sa ki disponib, ki sa ki manke, ak ki bagay moun ki pase anba tranblemanntè a te vle kòmande pou amelyore LR yo a.

    A Snapshot of Priority Reproductive Health Activities in Haiti. Report for Community Contributors

    We came to Haiti to examine the extent to which priority reproductive health (RH) services were being provided as a response to the January 12 earthquake. There are priority RH needs that must be addressed in every emergency (the Minimum Initial Service Package—MISP [see box on p. 2]), and we wanted to meet with the providers of these services and those receiving them. We wanted to see what was available, what was missing and what people affected by the earthquake wanted in order to improve their RH.

    World Environment Day: Preventing Natural Disasters & Human Catastrophe

    Few things prove our interconnectedness more than the environment and climate change. Our actions, both individual and collective, ripple through the ecosystem that we live in. Those very changes come back to us— in ripples, yes, and also in waves and in floods. Intensified by climate change, natural disasters have human causes and tragic human effects. Natural disasters currently account for more than 40 million of the world's displaced people, and the impact appears to be increasing each year. But they don’t have to.

    Five Years After the Haiti Earthquake, Let’s Prepare for the Next Disaster Before It Strikes

    Five Years After the Haiti Earthquake

    On January 12, 2010, a massive earthquake struck Haiti, killing more than 200,000 people and rendering almost 2 million homeless. Five years later, the country is still struggling to rebuild. Since then, natural disasters have continued, affecting millions more people around the world. Untold thousands have died, been injured or lost their livelihoods as a result.

    Women and girls are particularly vulnerable in disasters. If that is to ever change, steps must be taken before disaster strikes to address the particular needs of women and girls to ensure that they not only survive but maintain their dignity while recovering and rebuilding their lives.

    Women Need Safe Livelihood Opportunities in the Aftermath of Hurricane Matthew

    Recently Hurricane Matthew pummeled Haiti with brutal wind and rain, leaving the country and its people reeling from yet another disaster. Not yet fully recovered from the horrific 2010 earthquake, Haiti now faces difficult years ahead rebuilding infrastructure, homes, and livelihoods.