Yemen, South Sudan, Somalia, and Nigeria are urgently in need of food assistance. With over 20 million people on the verge of famine, CNN included links to organizations like CARE for readers to make monetary donations.
The New York Times, Women in the World: Bushra Aldukhainah, a humanitarian coordinator for CARE, tells of the forgotten war in Yemen
Bushra Aldukhainah, a humanitarian coordinator for CARE Yemen, shares her personal tale about the war’s toll on Yemenis. Like Aldukhainah, millions have fled their homes with little hope of returning. One city has been totally destroyed.
CARE CEO Michelle Nunn recently told Atlanta’s NPR station the President Trump’s executive order on travel and immigration would jeopardize the international relief organization’s efforts to save and protect refugees from nations like Syria.
Yemen is one of the worst countries in the world for women and girls, but since the war arrived in March 2015, the roles of women have seen a dramatic shift. Now many mothers and daughters walk to the mountainous scrub to gather wood, which they turn into charcoal and sell.
Action Contre La Faim, ADRA, CARE, Danish Refugee Council, Intersos, Mercy Corps, Norwegian Refugee Council, Oxfam, Save the Children and World Relief Germany, as INGOs operating in Yemen, welcome the recent announcement by the UN’s Special Envoy to Yemen, Mr.
Three hundred and sixty five days and still counting. The war in Yemen continues. The majority of Yemenis who have no stake in the war continue to suffer. Yet, they have an unwavering hope that things will be better tomorrow. Some of these brave hearts are within our own organization CARE.
SANA’A, Yemen—(August 15, 2016)-- Oxfam, CARE, Handicap International, Mercy Corps, Intersos and Save the Children condemn the Saudi-led coalition airstrike today on a hospital supported by Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF) in Abs, in Hajja governorate.
SANA’A, Yemen—(August 14, 2016)-- Twelve aid agencies today called on the Saudi-led coalition to lift restrictions on Yemeni airspace in order to allow for the reopening of the country’s main airport, Sana’a International, and to allow humanitarian flights to resume.