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Monitoring food security in food crisis countries with conflict situations

A joint FAO/WFP update for the members of the United Nations Security Council, May 2022 - Issue no. 10









FAO and WFP. 2022. Monitoring food security in food crisis countries with conflict situations. A joint FAO/WFP update for the members of the United Nations Security Council, Issue no. 10, May 2022. Rome.




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    Book (stand-alone)
    Monitoring food security in food crisis countries with conflict situations
    A joint FAO/WFP update for the members of the United Nations Security Council, November 2022 - Issue No. 11
    2022
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    This report provides an update on the acute food insecurity in countries and territories that have the world’s highest burden of people in need of emergency food, nutrition and livelihood assistance as a result of protracted conflict combined with other factors. This issue focuses on the following countries: Afghanistan, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, the Central African Republic, Chad, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ethiopia, Haiti, Iraq, Mali, Mozambique, Myanmar, northern Nigeria, the Niger, Palestine, Somalia, South Sudan, the Sudan, the Syrian Arab Republic and Yemen. The Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) and the World Food Programme (WFP) have jointly produced this report for the members of the United Nations Security Council (UNSC) since June 2016.
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    Book (stand-alone)
    Monitoring food security in food crisis countries and territories with conflict situations
    A joint FAO/WFP update for the members of the United Nations Security Council, April 2023. Issue no.12
    2023
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    This is the twelfth update of the Monitoring food security in food crisis countries and territories with conflict situations. Through this report, the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations (FAO) and the World Food Programme (WFP) inform the United Nations Security Council (UNSC) members on acute food insecurity situations, livelihood disruptions and the need for humanitarian assistance in countries affected by conflict and insecurity, where access to populations in need is often challenging. This issue focuses on the following countries: Afghanistan, Burkina Faso, Cameroon, the Central African Republic, Chad, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ethiopia, Haiti, Mali, Mozambique, Myanmar, the Niger, Nigeria, Palestine, Somalia, South Sudan, the Sudan, the Syrian Arab Republic and Yemen. FAO and WFP have jointly produced this twice-yearly report for the members of the UNSC since June 2016.
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    Booklet
    Monitoring food security in countries with conflict situations
    A joint FAO/WFP update for the members of the United Nations Security Council
    2019
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    This update, facilitated by the Food Security Information Network and produced under the Global Network Against Food Crises, provides the members of the United Nations Security Council with an overview of the magnitude, severity and drivers of acute food insecurity in nine countries and territories that have the world’s highest burden of people in need of emergency food, nutrition and livelihood assistance as a result of protracted conflict combined with other factors. This issue focuses on the acute food insecurity situation in: Afghanistan, the Central African Republic, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, the Lake Chad Basin, Somalia, South Sudan, the Sudan, the Syrian Arab Republic and Yemen. The latest evidence clearly shows a general deterioration in the food security situation in countries with conflict between January and August 2019. In South Sudan, food security has continued to decline despite the peace process. Similarly, a worsening situation is observed in the Lake Chad Basin (particularly in Cameroon’s Far North), the Sudan, Afghanistan and the Syrian Arab Republic. In Yemen and the Central African Republic, armed conflict has persisted even after the implementation of peace accords. The provision of multi-sector humanitarian assistance has been vital in preventing catastrophic food crises in these countries from worsening. Yet, access to distribute relief assistance, assess needs and monitor beneficiaries is severely constrained by continued fighting and violence against humanitarian workers. High fuel prices, checkpoints, landmines and explosive remnants of war, damaged roads and difficult terrain have further exacerbated access constraints in these countries/territories.

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