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10th February, 2017




  • Open Evening : Improving Global Health through Leadership Development (15th February)
  • Applied spacial modelling for population, health and the environment (1st March)


  • Tackling extreme weather events : Mitigation and Relief


  • See previously advertised events


  • Myanmar : call for cessation of armed conflict
  • Yellow Fever : Brazill order vaccines
  • Polio : UN programme in Nigeria
  • Aid : Trump and UN; Canada support reproductive health funding
  • Development : MasterCard to help farmers


  • South Sudan : The effects of insecurity on aid operations
  • Law : An underused tool to improve health and wellbeing for all
  • Seizing Africa's energy and climate opportunities : Africa Progress Report


  • Malaria : vaccine versus other interventions; rapid tests for retail sector; health worker adherence to guidelines
  • Malawi and Aid : Impact and allocation of foreign aid
  • Maternal and Child Health : WHO foetal growth charts; availability of stillbirth data; congenital talipes
  • Ethiopia : Household of pneumonia and diarrhoea 
  • HIV : Effects of decentralising and integrating services
  • Evidence into practice : Need better implementation science
  • Centres for Disease Control : Establishing these in Africa
  • Palliative Care : In humanitarian medicine
  • Mental Health : In asylum seekers in Sicily; prioritising need in refugees
  • Surgery : Bone cultures from war-wounded civilians in Middle East
  • TB and South Africa : Issues related to extensive drug resistance
  • Gender : Difference in diseases related to water (systematic review) 


  • Overseas Development Institute
  • Centre for Global Development


  • Events, Learning, Jobs


Wessex Events

Open Evening
Improving Global Health through Leadership Development


When  : 15th February, 2017 : 18.15 - 21.00
Where : Health Education England (Wessex), Southern House, Otterbourne, Winchester

What   : The ‘Improving Global Health through Leadership Development’ programme would like to invite you to attend the next evening event. 

During the evening returned Fellows will give presentations about the project work they were involved in during their placement followed by a question and answer session. Those confirmed to present so far  have recently completed their placements in Samlout, Cambodia; East London, Eastern Cape and George, Western Cape, South Africa.

The evening will start at 6.15pm with a buffet supper where you will have the chance to chat informally with Fellows and other people allied to the programme.  The event will be held at Southern House, Otterbourne, Winchester.

For more information, contact Deborah Watts.  (01962 718509)


Applied Spacial Modelling Group
Applied spatial modelling for population, health, and the environment

The applied spatial modelling seminar group at the University of Southampton meets once a month with an alternating focus on population/health and the environment. The topics discussed should be of wider interest and will give the opportunity for those using spatial modelling methods to interact and hear about approaches in other application areas.

The meetings are intended for everyone with an interest in the application of spatial analysis and modelling methods. All are welcome to join in – it’s a great opportunity to get together and discuss on-going research, methods, conferences, publications and more in a relaxed and informal atmosphere. Feel free to bring your lunch. 

Meetings take place on the first Wednesday of each month, 12.00 - 13.00, building 44. 

The next meeting will be on 1st March, 2017. 

More information from Jessica Steele


Tackling Extreme Weather Events
Mitigation and Relief 

Why is this important at this particular time? 

In May 2016 Mrs. Mary Robinson of Ireland and Ambassador Macharia Kamau of Kenya were appointed as Special Envoys of the UN Secretary General on El Niño and Climate. Their term of office ran out at the end of December, 2016, and they produce a report "Blueprint for Action : Preventing El Nino Southern Oscillation Episodes from Becoming Disasters".

Why did they produce this report?

The six-month period from January to June 2016 was the planet’s warmest half-year on record, with an average temperature of 1.3°C warmer than the later 19th century. This affected 60 million people around the world. The impact of drought, flooding and severe storms led 23 countries to appeal for international humanitarian assistance in East and Southern Africa, ‘Central America, the Caribbean and the Pacific.

The most vulnerable groups bore the brunt of the emergency, including women, children, the elderly, the disabled and people living with HIV/ AIDS. 

Why has there been such extreme weather events? 

It has been the result of the El Niño Southern Oscillation (ENSO). 

What is the El Nino Southern Oscillation (ENSO)? 

El Niño  : El Nino means little boy or Christ child. It is sometimes described as the warm phase of ENSO. It refers to large-scale ocean-atmosphere climate interaction linked to a periodic warming in sea surface temperatures across the central and east-central Equatorial Pacific.

La Nina : means little girl and is sometimes described as the cold phase of ENSO. La Nina episodes represent periods of below-average sea surface temperatures across the east-central Equatorial Pacific. Its global climate effects tend to be the opposite of El Nino. 

El Niño and La Niña episodes typically last nine to 12 months, but can be much longer. While their frequency can be quite irregular, El Niño and La Niña events occur on average every two to seven years. 

National Weather Service

What happens during El Nino and La Nina?

During an El Niño, sea level atmospheric pressure tends to be lower in the eastern Pacific and higher in the western Pacific while the opposite tends to occur during a La Niña.

This see-saw in atmospheric pressure between the eastern and western tropical Pacific is called the Southern Oscillation, often abbreviated as simply the SO. It is from this that the term El Nino Southern Oscillation (ENSO) is used. 

What is the effect of all this? 

The effect of changed ocean surface temperatures diffuses around the world affecting weather patterns bringing intense storms in some places and droughts in others. Countries may experience drought followed by intense rainfall and flooding. 

It is these events in the Pacific around the equator that are a major determinant of weather variability across the globe. 

How is this relevant to health? 

One of the immediate effects of drought or flooding is on food production. The UN Food and Agriculture Organisation tracks this across the world

Less obviously, perhaps, it affects the habitat of such things as mosquitos altering the risks of such things as malaria and dengue. 

Extreme weather brings with it an increase in demand for humanitarian aid, which is what lead to the report "Blueprint for Action : Preventing El Nino Southern Oscillation Episodes from Becoming Disasters".

What does the report identify? 

The report 

  • identified that a purely humanitarian response would not be sufficient to address the underlying vulnerability linked to the recurring and predictable ENSO phenomenon 
  • indicated that a "business as usual" approach is not an option and there needed to be a greater sense of focus and urgency if we are to avoid the scale of emergency experienced in 2015/16. 
  • proposed an integrated approach which focused on prevention and bridged the humanitarian-development nexus.

What was proposed? 

The Blueprint identified eleven ‘building blocks’ which can be incorporated into national plans and other efforts to focus greater efforts on prevention and resilience:

A. Turning early warning into early action (Anticipate)

  1. Collective risk analysis ,early information sharing and early requests fors upport
  2. Harmonised early action planning including agreed thresholds for action
  3. Allocation of domestic resources for preparedness and early action

B Managing risk to protect people and assets (Absorb)

  1. Adaptive social protection programmes for resilience 
  2. Expanded use of insurance solutions whenever appropriate
  3. Protecting dependent populations in institutions: Healthcare, Justice and Education

C. Climate-proofing development (Reshape)

  1. Risk-informednationalandlocalplanningfordisasterandclimateresilience
  2. Climate-proof strategies for resilience in key affected sectors
  • Food and nutrition security and agriculture/pastoralism
  • Health and nutrition
  • Water, sanitation and hygiene
  • Resilient livelihoods 

What happens next?

The report suggests that a small number of ‘early mover’ countries could commit to use the Blueprint for Action as a framework to adapt existing plans or adopt new multi-hazard plans that address risks associated with ENSO and other recurring weather events. Early mover countries could also use the Blueprint for Action to bring together coalitions for change, which could be formalized by a joint commitment or pledge document. 

Sources and more information

The Meteorological Office 

"El Niño Ready Nations and Disaster Risk Reduction" : Report from the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, US Agency for International Development. 

National Ocean Service  

See also : UN Office for the Co-ordination of Humanitarian Affairs El Nino Update 
Yellow Fever
South Sudan 

The effects of insecurity on aid operations in South Sudan 

This article reviews trends in violence against aid workers since South Sudan’s independence in 2011 and examines its impact on the humanitarian community’s ability to deliver assistance. The data is drawn from the Aid Worker Security Database, which tracks major incidents of violence against aid workers (national and international staff), defined as killings, kidnappings and armed attacks which result in serious injury

Law: an underused tool to improve
health and wellbeing for all
(Lancet Editorial)  

One of the most potent tools to advance health and wellbeing and enshrine the right to health in local, regional, national, and international policies has not yet gained sufficient attention in global health discussions. 

"Advancing the right to health: The vital role of law" is a new report aims to fill this gap. It has been produced by a collaboration between WHO, the International Development Law Organization, the University of Sydney, Australia, and the O'Neill Institute for National and Global Health Law at Georgetown University, USA. It tackles it in three parts:
  • advancing the right to health through law reform
  • the process of public health law reform
  • priorities for public health law reform.
In many examples, it shows how countries have implemented a wide range of laws relevant to public health. The highlighted priority areas, such as universal health coverage, tobacco control, obesity, and maternal, reproductive, and child health, will not surprise those within the health sector. 

Lancet Editorial 

Seizing Africa's Energy and Climate Opportunities :

Africa Progress Report  


This report was produced by Kofi Annan's Africa Progress Panel

Above all, the report shows that the global climate moment is also Africa’s moment – Africa’s moment to lead the world.shows that we can prevent catastrophic climate change while building the energy systems needed to sustain growth, create jobs and lift millions of people out of poverty. As a global community, we have the technology, finance and ingenuity to make the transition to a low-carbon future. To break the link between energy and emissions, however, we need political leadership and international cooperation. 

The Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), adopted a year ago in New York [September 2016] embrace the need for economic development that leaves no one behind and gives everyone a fair chance of leading a decent life. The seventh goal acknowledges the importance of “affordable, reliable, sustainable and modern energy for all”. But energy is also essential for all the other targets, including eradicating extreme poverty, eliminating avoidable child deaths, and achieving universal secondary education, more inclusive growth, gender equity and sustainable land-use.

Two in three Africans lack access to electricity. Africa’s energy deficits reinforce poverty, especially for women and people in rural areas. Africa’s poorest people are paying among the world’s highest prices for energy.

Lacking access to clean energy sources, over half of Africa’s population is forced to resort to biomass, such as firewood and charcoal—an option that is economically inefficient and environmentally devastating. Energy-sector bottlenecks and power shortages cost the region 2-4 per cent of GDP annually, undermining sustainable economic growth, jobs and investment. 

But Sub-Saharan Africa also has some of the world’s largest (and least exploited) reserves of natural gas. There is a vast untapped potential in hydro-power. Unlocking that potential will require the development of regional markets. The Inga Dam development in the Democratic Republic of Congo could add an estimated 4GW of electricity to the national grid. The Grand Inga project—with an estimated generation capacity of 40GW could be transformative for the whole of Africa.

The Africa Progress Report 2015 explains the steps that leaders globally and in Africa must take to unlock this untapped potential and in the process contribute to reducing the risks from climate change. 

See also blog by UN Research Institute for Social Development.  


Modelling the cost-effectiveness of introducing the RTS,S malaria vaccine relative to scaling up other malaria interventions in sub-Saharan Africa (BMJ Global Health) 

Introducing rapid tests for malaria into the retail sector: what are the unintended consequences? (BMJ Global Health) 

Health worker adherence to malaria treatment guidelines at outpatient health facilities in southern Malawi following implementation of universal access to diagnostic testing (Malaria Journal) 

Malawi and Aid 

Taking the health aid debate to the subnational level: the impact and allocation of foreign health aid in Malawi (BMJ Global Health

Maternal and Child Health

The World Health Organization Fetal Growth Charts: A Multinational Longitudinal Study of Ultrasound Biometric Measurements and Estimated Fetal Weight (PLOS Medicine) 

Beyond counting stillbirths to understanding their determinants in low- and middle-income countries: a systematic assessment of stillbirth data availability in household surveys (European Journal of Tropical Medicine and International Health) 

Birth prevalence of congenital talipes equinovarus in low- and middle-income countries: a systematic review and meta-analysis (European Journal of Tropical Medicine and International Health) 

Ethiopia and treatment costs 

Household expenditures on pneumonia and diarrhoea treatment in Ethiopia: a facility-based study (BMJ Global Health) 

HIV Services

Decentralising and integrating HIV services in community-based health systems: a qualitative study of perceptions at macro, meso and micro levels of the health system (BMJ Global Health) 

Evidence into practice 

Need for more and better implementation science in global health (BMJ Global Health) 

Centres for Disease Control 

Establishing the Africa Centres for Disease Control and Prevention: responding to Africa's health threats (Lancet Comment) 

Palliative Care 

Palliative care in humanitarian medicine (Palliative Care Editorial) 

Mental Health 

Mental health and trauma in asylum seekers landing in Sicily in 2015: a descriptive study of neglected invisible wounds (BioMed Central) 

A two-phase approach for the identification of refugees with priority need for mental health care in Lebanon: a validation study (BMC Psychiatry : BioMed Central) 


Bone cultures from war-wounded civilians in the Middle East: a surgical prospective(International Orthopaedics : Springer Link) 

TB and South Africa 

Outcomes, infectiousness, and transmission dynamics of patients with extensively drug-resistant tuberculosis and home-discharged patients with programmatically incurable tuberculosis: a prospective cohort study (Respiratory Medicine : Lancet) 


Gender-based differences in water, sanitation and hygiene-related diarrheal disease and helminthic infections: a systematic review and meta-analysis (Transactions of the Royal Society of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene : Oxford Academic) 


Overseas Development Institute

Research Officer (Closing date 13th February, 2017) 

Research Fellow (Closing date 19th February, 2017) 

Senior Research Officer (Closing date 21st February, 2917) 

Centre for Global Development  

Research Assistant (London) (Closing date 16th February, 2017) 


Lead Analyst – Sustainable Economic Development (Closing date 19th February, 2017) 




UCL Centre for Gender and Global Health Launch

When  : 18th February, 2017 : 10.00 - 17.30 
Where : University College London
Web     : Live streaming will be available

What   : Funded by the ESRC, this event is the launch of the new UCL Centre for Gender and Global Health.

The day will bring together a range of speakers from different disciplines, and will be an opportunity for panellists and attendees to raise questions and explore and debate issues around Gender and Global Health. 

The day will also include lunch and a drinks reception for all guests.

If you wish to attend, pre-booking is essential. If you are unable to attend in person we will be livestreaming the event. You can select a Livestream Viewer ticket to be sent a reminder email with the livestream link directly to your inbox.

More information and to register

Webinar: creating an economy that works for women

When  : 21st February, 2017 : 14.00 - 15.00 

What   : Women continue to face economic disadvantage – whether through low wages, insecure and unsafe jobs, unequal access to social protection or a heavy unpaid care and domestic workload. Attempts to promote women’s economic empowerment are taking place in the context of significant changes in the world of work – including the emergence of the gig economy, the increased spread of technology, and a rise in informal work. Progress is further limited by economic policies which reinforce the undervaluation and marginalisation of women’s paid and unpaid work. 

What would a 21st century economy that empowers women look like? Can new trends such as the gig economy provide the kinds of jobs women need? What does it take to lift women’s unpaid care burdens?

Ahead of the 61st Commission on the Status of Women (CSW), the Overseas Development Institute, London, has joined with the Gender and Development Network to organise this webinar exploring what needs to change to make the economy work for women. It seeks to identify concrete proposals for government action which can be taken to the CSW in March in New York.

Key topics for discussion include:
  • Changing work patterns and their implications for women
  • The role of governments in creating an enabling macroeconomic environment
  • Unpaid care and domestic work
  • Identifying concrete proposals for priority action by governments at international and national level
More information and register for the Webinar 

Global health partnerships: Buzzword or Breakthrough?

When  : 22nd February, 2017 : 18.30 – 21.00 9
Where : Royal Society of Medicine, London

What   :  The UK government has announced its intention to boost partnerships between UK institutions and their counterparts in the developing world, but do they really work? This meeting will hear speakers from the UK and low income countries talk about their experiences of DFID’s Health Partnership Scheme.

The event will discuss the pitfalls and opportunities of health partnerships and how they can contribute to health systems strengthening. The speakers will discuss their own experiences of the Health Partnership Scheme and a broader view of development partnerships in the coming year.

Chair for the evening will be Andy Leather (Director of the King’s Centre for Global Health)

Speakers will include 

  • Dr Matt Halkes (Consultant Anaesthetist and Director of Education Torbay and South Devon NHS Foundation Trust)
  • Opoku Ware Ampomah (Consultant Plastic Surgeon and Director of the National Reconstructive Plastic Surgery and Burns Centre at the Korle- Bu Teaching Hospital, Accra, Ghana)
  • Darian Stibb, (Executive Director of The Partnering Initiative)
More information and to register 

Teachers and Peace Building : A Systematic Review 

When  : 22nd February, 17.30 - 19.00
Where : Institute of Education, London

What   : This will be a presentation by Dr Lindsey Horner, senior lecturer in International and Global education at Bath Spa University. 

Focusing on teachers and their role in peacebuilding the presentation will map existing literature to shed insight on teacher identity, roles and agency in conflict affected areas, relating this to the project’s orientating framework of a just peace, drawing on conceptions of social justice.  Exploring the debates around, for example, educational outcomes, accountability, governance and teacher education it asks what role teachers, as key agents in education systems, have in promoting peace, social justice, reconciliation and mitigating violence. The presentation will also highlight some of the dilemmas and contradictions in the literature and field, acknowledging the double-sided nature of teacher agency which can equally promote or obstruct peace and the complexities of the contexts in which they work.

More information

Myanmar Midwife : Midwifery in Rural Myanmar : Film Screening 

When  : 27th February, 2016 : 17.15 - 18.30 
Where : London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine

What   : Every year, approximately one million women in Myanmar give birth; of these, more than 2,400 die from pregnancy related causes. In addition, 33,000 newborns die annually within the first month of their lives. Most of these deaths are preventable.

The scarcity of skilled health workers and health facilities in rural Myanmar mean that government-trained midwives are obliged to provide not only mother-and-child but also primary health care. Myanmar Midwife takes an eye-opening look at the situation for midwife Nwe Ni Cho, who serves seven villages with a total population of 2,760 people in the Yangon River delta two hours to the north-east of the country’s former capital.

The screening will be followed by a short film “one year later” and a discussion with the film producer Carine Weiss.

The event is free with no ticket required. Seats are available on a first come, first served basis. 

More information. 

What are the prospects of achieving equal access to water?

When  : 1st March, 2017 : 15.30 - 17.00 
Where : London International Development Centre (LIDC) London

What   : The is the fifth in the LIDC Seminar Series and there will be 2 speakers. 

Prof Peter Mollinga : Peter is Professor of Development Studies at SOAS and interim director of the London International Development Centre (LIDC) since October 2016. His research focuses on the relationship between water and development. It focuses on agricultural water use (irrigation), and its intensifying interlinkage with urban and industrial water use, with a geographical focus in South Asia and Central Asia. Theoretical emphases are on: the cultural political economy of (agricultural) water use, management and governance; the comparative study of the politics of water;
processes of boundary work in the water resources sector.

Prof Adriana Allen : Adriana is Professor of Development Planning and Urban Sustainabilit yat the The Bartlett Development Planning Unit, UCL, where she leads the DPU Research Cluster on Environmental Justice, Urbanisation and Resilience (EJUR) and teaches in the MSc in Environment and Sustainable Development (ESD). Originally trained as urban planner in Argentina, her native country, she specialised over the years in the fields of urban environmental planning and political ecology. She has over 25 years international experience in research and consultancy undertakings in almost 20 countries in Latin America, Africa and Asia. Both as an academic and practitioner, her work focuses on the interface between development and environmental concerns in the urban context of the global south, and more specifically on fostering transformative links between environmental justice and urban sustainability and resilience.

More information 

Book Launch

'Climate Change and the Health of Nations'

When  : 1st March, 2017 : 17.00 - 19.00
Where : London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine

What   : This event is being held to launch the 'Climate Change and Health of Nations' book, authored by the late Professor Tony McMichael, who made seminal contributions to our understanding of how global environmental change has affected human health. The event will be introduced by Richard Horton and Prof. Andy Haynes will make some brief remarks. 

Global Festival of Ideas for Sustainable Development 
New Thinking for a Better World 

When  : 1st - 3rd March, 2017 
Where : Bonn, Germany

What   : The Global Festival of Ideas will be the world’s first Playable Conference.  Mixing digital platforms with real-world conversations and debate, delegates will explore different ways of collaborating across sectors, test the unknown by trialling new ideas in a safe space, and ultimately find a new perspective on established ways of working.

Find out more

Institute for Risk and Disaster Reduction

Annual Conference

When  : 21st June, 2017 : 09.00 - 20.00 
Where : University College London

What   : This conference is free to attend and researchers, practioners, NGOs, city professionals and the interested public are welcome. In-house and guest experts will present the latest research and issues in risk and disaster reduction, through a combination of talks, panel discussion, conversation, and poster presentations. 

More information and to apply   
Digital Health 2017: Global Public Health, Personalised Medicine, and Emergency Medicine in the Age of Big Data

When  : 3rd - 5th July, 2017
Where : London

What   : At Digital Health 2017, emergency and humanitarian medicine addressing acute needs of natural and manmade disasters will leverage opportunities created by geo-located big data, mobile technology and crowdsourcing for improving resilience, early warning and response to disasters and emergencies.

The conference will cover a wide spectrum of subjects including communities of practice and social networks, analytics and engagement with tracking and monitoring wearable devices, big data, public health surveillance, persuasive technologies, epidemic intelligence, participatory surveillance, disaster and emergency medicine, serious games for public health interventions and automated early identification of health threats and response.

Poster and paper submissions are now being requested. 

More information 

Resilience Conference

“The Transformation we want: Towards a global policy environment for resilient futures”

When  : 21st - 23rd August, 2017
Where : Stockholm, Sweden

What   : If you are researching policies that support resilience and social-ecological transformations to sustainability, the UN Research Institute for Social Development(UNRISD) would like to hear from you.  It is organising a session on “The Transformation we want: Towards a global policy environment for resilient futures” and is seeking abstracts on policy reforms and innovations which will produce environmentally sustainable and socially just solutions. 

More information 

Global Evidence Summit 2017 

When  : 13th - 16th September, 2017
Where : Cape Town, South Africa

What   :  The Global Evidence Summit will be hosted by Cochrane South Africa in Cape Town on the 13-16 September and will be the first time that Cochrane, Campbell Collaboration, Guidelines International Network, International Society for Evidence-based Health Care, and Joanna Briggs Institute have joined forces to create an event in evidence-based policy.

The theme of the Summit is ‘Using evidence. Improving lives.’ and the event  aims to challenge and stimulate policy-makers and practitioners on how to base their decisions on the best available evidence.

The Summit will highlight and promote evidence-based approaches to policy and practice in order to target resources to what works, therefore offering the most cost effective health interventions. With the Summit taking place in South Africa the opportunities and challenges facing low and middle-income countries will be a key focus of the Summit.

If you are interested in the event and would like to help promote it, below is a link to our latest communications package on the call for abstracts, workshops and special sessions. Included in the folder is copy that can be used in a blog or newsletter, adverts for social media and key links.

More information 


Contact Holly Millward, Cochrane Central Executive 

The Global Risks Report, 2017,
from the World Economic Forum 

The Global Risks Report 2017 features perspectives from nearly 750 experts on the perceived impact and likelihood of 30 prevalent global risks as well as 13 underlying trends that could amplify them or alter the interconnections between them over a 10-year timeframe.

See the report and watch the press conference 

Planning for the future : Is the Humanitarian System Fit for Purpose?
The scale and complexity of the conflicts and disasters confronted by humanitarians and the populations they aim to help leave them bruised and sometimes abused. There is a widespread feeling of frustration among humanitarian organisations and donors, both in the field and at their headquarters. 

Imperfect as it is, buffeted by politics and chronically underfunded, humanitarian action remains essential for people in extremis. The question that Planning from the Future (PFF) raises, therefore, is how will these tensions and interactions be managed in the future – twenty or thirty years from now? What do we need to do now to prepare for then – for a humanitarian future that will be paradigmatically different from the past?  

This well constructed report by King's College London, the Overseas Development Institute (ODI) and Tufts University. It looks at the past, reviews the present and makes recommendations for the future. 

See the report

Jordan Humanitarian Fund: 2016 Summary Infographics

In 2016, the Jordan Humanitarian Fund supported 20 partners and 33 projects to deliver assistance to almost 500,000 people in need. 

Click here to read more about the fund in 2016, including its top donors and sectors.

Middle East and North Africa Funding Update

Click here for the infographic

Learning to Hope  : Travel to Myanmar in virtual reality

UN Office for the Co-ordination of Humanitarian Affairs new virtual reality film, Learning to Hope, transports people to Myanmar's Rakhine State, where over 120,000 people continue to live after their homes were burned down over four years ago. Watch the film here, where you can visit a camp for internally displaced persons and hear the voices of children affected by the crisis. 

London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine Oxford Policy Management
  • Senior Consultant (Conflict, Security and Violence) (Closing date 10th February, 2017) 
ONE Campaign  International Medical Corps

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