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  • Women in Nepal

    Syria

    مشاركة وتعلم دمج الشيخوخة والإعاقة في الأزمة السورية (Arabic Version of "Sharing and Learning on Inclusion of Aging and Disability in the Syrian Crisis")

    لقد تأثر أكثر من 3.9 ملايين شخص بسبب النزاع الدائر في الجمهورية العربية السورية، 1مع طلب نحو 8.2 مليون شخص اللجوء

    في الدول المجاورة في المنطقة وشمال أفريقيا. 2 ولقد ارتقت الحكومات المضيفة، فضلاً عن المجتمع الإنساني، باستجابتها على
    مدى العامين الماضيين لتلبية الاحتياجات الأكثر نموًا من أي وقت مضى والمعقدة للسكان النازحين داخل سوريا والمنطقة.
    لقد حددت الأبحاث التي أجرتها منظمة مساعدة المسنين الدولية ) HAI ( والمنظمة الدولية للمعاقين ) HI ( أن ما يقدر ب 88 في
    المئة من اللاجئين السوريين في الأردن ولبنان يعانون من مشاكل ضعف. 3 وإن ستة في المئة منهم يعانون من ضعف شديد قد
    يكون له آثار على احتياجاتهم الخاصة في حالات النزوح. ويش كل كبار السن خمسة في المئة من الجالية السورية في البلدان
    المضيفة. 4 وتم اكتشاف أن نحو 82 في المئة من اللاجئين المسنين يعانون من مشكلة ضعف واحدة على الأقل، مع ارتفاع معدل
    الضعف الشديد بما يقرب من أربعة أضعاف مقارنة بما هو عليه في إجمالي عدد السكان اللاجئين. كما أبرزت النتائج
    المستخلصة من هذا البحث بعض التحديات التي تحول دون الوصول إلى التسجيل والخدمات الأساسية، فضلاً عن شمولية
    الخدمات المتاحة التي تعالج احتياجات مجتمع اللاجئين. 5
    كما أظهرت التقييمات الأخيرة التي قامت بها مفوضية اللاجئات من النساء ) WRC ( وشركاؤها في الأردن ولبنان أن
    الأشخاص ذوي الإعاقة لديهم احتياجات متعددة لم تُلبى، مع وجود أبعاد طبية واجتماعية على حد سواء. وإن هناك عوامل،
    مثل نوع الإعاقة، والجنس، والحصول على التعليم، ونوعية المأوى، وحجم الأسرة والموارد، والوجود في أسر تعولها نساء،
    تُسهم جميعها بدرجات متفاوتة في التعرض للعنف والإساءة والاستغلال، وتتطلب مزيدًا من التقييم والتدخلات الشاملة والكلية. 6
    هناك اهتمام متزايد باحتياجات كل أبناء ذوي الإعاقة وكبار السن، وأُجريت مجموعة متنوعة من المبادرات على مستويات
    الدول لرفع مستوى الوعي والقدرة فيما يتعلق بدمج الإعاقة والشيخوخة.
    وفي 41 مايو 8141 ، يسرت المفوضية السامية للأمم المتحدة لشؤون اللاجئين ) UNHCR (، ومنظمة المعاقين الدولية،
    منظمة مساعدة المسنين الدولية، ومفوضية اللاجئات من النساء وعقدت اجتماعًا لمدة يوم واحد في العاصمة الأردنية عمان
    من أجل:

    • مشاركة أمثلة على دمج الإعاقة والشيخوخة من مختلف البلدان المشاركة في الاستجابة للأزمة السورية، و
    • مناقشة العوائق والتحديات المستمرة، و
    • استكشاف استراتيجيات لتحسين وتنمية القدرات، والمشاركة والتعلم في جميع أنحاء القطاع مع استمرار الأزمة في
    • التطور.

    حضر هذا الاجتماع ثلاثون ممثلا عن وكالات الأمم المتحدة والمنظمات الإنسانية، والوكالات المعنية بالشيخوخة والإعاقة
    وجهات فاعلة محلية ودولية من مختلف أنحاء المنطقة. وتلخص هذه الوثيقة نتائج هذا الاجتماع المنعقد مع أصحاب
    المصلحة، فضلاً عن توصيات لتطوير القدرات في المستقبل.

    Sharing and Learning on the Inclusion of Aging and Disability in the Syrian Crisis (Accessible MS Word Version)

    Research conducted by Help Age International (HAI) and Handicap International (HI) has identified that an estimated 22 percent of Syrian refugees in Jordan and Lebanon have impairments. Six percent have severe impairment, which may have implications for their specific needs in situations of displacement. Older persons constitute five percent of the Syrian community in host countries. Some 58 percent of older refugees were found to have at least one impairment, with the rate of severe impairment being almost four times higher than in the overall refugee population. Findings from this research also highlighted some of the challenges in accessing registration and basic services, as well as the inclusiveness of available services addressing these needs of the refugee community.

    Recent assessments undertaken by the Women’s Refugee Commission (WRC) and its partners in Jordan and Lebanon have also shown that persons with disabilities have multiple unmet needs, which cross both medical and social dimensions. Factors such as type of disability, gender, access to education, quality of shelter, family size and resources, and being in female-headed households, all contribute to varying degrees of vulnerability to violence, abuse and exploitation, and require more comprehensive and holistic assessment and interventions.

    There has been growing attention to the needs of persons with disabilities and older persons, and a variety of initiatives have been conducted at country levels to raise awareness and capacity on disability and aging inclusion.

    On 14th May 2014, UNHCR, Handicap International, HelpAge International and the Women’s Refugee Commission convened and facilitated a one-day meeting in Amman, Jordan to:

    • Share examples of disability and aging inclusion from different countries involved in the Syrian crisis response;
    • Discuss ongoing barriers and challenges; and
    • Explore strategies to optimize capacity development, sharing and learning across the sector as the crisis continues to evolve.

    Thirty representatives of UN agencies, humanitarian organizations, aging and disability-related agencies - local and international actors from across the region - attended this meeting. This document summarizes the findings from this meeting with stakeholders, as well as the recommendations for future capacity development.

    Syria’s survivors: Are we doing enough for displaced women and children?

    On International Women's Day, the Women's Refugee Commission reviews the humanitarian response and throws light on the harsh realities of refugee life

    As the crisis in Syria rages into its fourth year with no political solution in sight, the human consequences grow ever more serious – with Syrians set to overtake Afghans as the world's largest refugee population.

    International Women's Day (March 8) is a good opportunity to reflect on whether humanitarian organizations helping those fleeing the war-torn country are getting it right for the largest, and most vulnerable, group of refugees – women and children.

    Read the blog on Huffington Post.

    Humanitarian Community in Syria Must Do More to Empower Women and Girls – And Help Refugees Prepare For Prolonged Conflict

    Women's Refugee Commission calls for better protection measures, gender-based programs and a switch to long-term planning as new report shows harsh reality of life for women and girls fleeing into Jordan

    New York, NY -- On the eve of the third anniversary of the start of the war in Syria, the Women's Refugee Commissionis calling for a renewed focus on the needs of the largest and most at-risk group of refugees – women and children – and a switch to long-term planning in the field.

    In a report out today, Unpacking Gender: The Humanitarian Response to the Syrian Refugee Crisis in Jordan,the New York-based organization reveals new research carried out in Jordan, where more than half a million Syrian refugees now reside, on how gender needs are being catered for in the humanitarian response.

    Filipino U.N. Peacekeepers Released by Syria Rebels

    Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon welcomed today the release of the 45 United Nations peacekeepers that had been forcibly taken on 28 August 2014 in the Golan and detained by armed elements.

    Gender in action: Successes and shortfalls in the Syrian refugee crisis

    by Dale Buscher and Melissa Gurumurthy

    Among the humanitarian agencies responding to the Syrian refugee crisis in Jordan, real progress has been made towards a better understanding of the gendered needs of displaced people and the incorporation of gender-sensitive policies. Nevertheless, challenges remain to ensure that this translates into effective service provision – and that the community does not ignore the "change maker" potential of women and girls. Here, US-based NGO the Women's Refugee Commission (WRC) gives us its assessment of the situation in Jordan.

    With the men away fighting, women take the mantle of community leaders in Lebanon's refugee camps

    With many Syrian men are separated, fighting or killed, women become leaders and protectors. “In every conflict situation, there is a disruption of gender roles,” says Dale Buscher of the WRC, “Displacement creates new opportunities for a more gender-equitable society.”

    Why Is the U.S. Not Doing More to Help Syrian Refugees?

    "The U.S. could and should be doing more. The silence of the White House on this is unacceptable," said Michelle Brané of the Women's Refugee Commission.

    The US must raise the cap for Syrian refugees

    "Helping these people is first and foremost a humanitarian imperative," said Stephanie Peters, a commissioner for the Women's Refugee Commission.

    Self-Sufficiency Would Help Syrians Most

    If distance from bombs is all refugees have, they will eventually look for more opportunity, even if it means making a perilous journey. The question should not be which countries can afford to provide these refugees with their basic needs but, rather, how the world can provide opportunity to people forced to flee their homes and lives through no fault of their own.