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Key Figures 2013

Total Assistance:

US$5.1 billion

Humanitarian Assistance:

US$450 million

Cost of multilateral
peacekeeping operations:

US$960 million

Government
Expenditure:

US$5 billion

Key Facts

Pending

 

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title: ‘International humanitarian assistance, 2005-2014’,
source: ‘Source:Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC, UN OCHA FTS and UN CERF data ‘, notes:’ Notes: Our international humanitarian aid calculation includes humanitarian aid from international governments, private individuals, foundations, trusts, private companies and corporations. Totals will differ from those for ‘official humanitarian assistance’, which are based on contributions from official sources only.Note: All data is in constant 2013 prices. 2014 data is based on funding reported to UNOCHA FTS only’,

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title: ‘Bilateral Humanitarian assistance by expenditure type, 2009-2013’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC Creditor Reporting System (CRS) data. Note: All data in constant 2013 prices’,
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source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC data’,notes: ‘Notes: Total official humanitarian assistance values are derived from our own calculations based on contributions from official donors reported to the OECD DAC. Values will differ from ‘international humanitarian assistance’ which includes contributions from private donors and governments who do not report to the OECD DAC. Note: All data is in constant 2013 prices’, isStacked: true, vAxis: {title: ‘US$ billions ‘}, legend: ‘bottom’})[/js]

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title: ‘Total official development assistance (ODA) by expenditure type (US$ millions), 2009-2013’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC CRS (constant 2013 prices) data’, notes: ‘Notes: Country programmable aid (CPA) is a term developed by the OECD DAC to identify the sub-set of ODA which is transferred to recipient countries and excludes flows which are not received at recipient country level and which are considered unpredictable, including humanitarian aid. We have grouped CPA into aid for public service provision (including funds for health, education, water and sanitation, reproductive health); governance, peace and security; and other. Debt relief is not included here under non-country programmable aid but would be included in the OECD DAC definition. Note: All data is constant 2013 prices’,
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title: ‘Top ten government donors of humanitarian assistance (US$ millions), 2004-2013’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC and UN OCHA FTS data. Note: All data in constant 2013 prices’, isStacked: false, vAxis: {title: ‘US $m’}});[/js]

 

 

 

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title: ‘Global burden sharing’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC, UN OCHA FTS and World Bank data’, isStacked: false, vAxis: {title: ‘US $m’}});[/js]

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title: ‘Humanitarian assistance channelled via pooled funding mechanisms, 2010-2014’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on UN CERF and UN OCHA FTS’, notes: ‘Notes: The UN Central Emergency Response Fund (CERF) receives unearmarked humanitarian funds. Common humanitarian funds (CHF) and emergency response funds (ERF) receive and administer unearmarked humanitarian funds at recipient country level.Note: All data is constant 2013 prices’,
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title: ‘Funding to UN appeals, 2002-2014’,
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title: ‘Top contributors to latest UN appeal (US$ millions)’,
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title: ‘Channel of delivery (US$ millions), 2009-2013’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC CRS’, notes: ‘Notes: OECD DAC CRS codes “other”, “to be defined” and “Public Private Partnerships (PPP)” are merged and expressed as “other” unless otherwise specified. Data is provided for all years where breakdown of channels of delivery is available. The sum of values in this table, which are based on gross disbursements, do not equal total official humanitarian aid totals, which are based on net disbursements. This data is based on bilateral flows from OECD DAC government donors and EU institutions only. Note: All data in constant 2013 prices’});

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title: ‘Investments in risk reduction’,
source: ‘Development Initiatives based on OECD DAC, OECD DAC CRS, United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) Bureau for Crisis Prevention and Recovery (BCPR) and Global Facility for Disaster Reduction and Recovery (GFDRR) data’
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You can access various indicators and indices, together with information on engagement and data publication for each country from this Google Doc.

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title: ‘Indicators and indices: a snapshot from our Google Doc reference tables’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based on: OECD DAC, World Bank (including Human Development Report), European Commission (humanitarian strategy), and Oxford Poverty and Human Development Initiative (Multidimensional Poverty Index) ‘
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title: ‘Recipient data engagement: a snapshot from our Google Doc reference tables’,
source: ‘Source: Development Initiatives based IATI, DADs and AMPs’
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View Crisis Briefings

Briefings and Reports

From here you can access all our briefings, reports and humanitarian analysis on Afghanistan.

Conflict in Myanmar, floods in Afghanistan – under-reported and under-funded? – While the situations in Syria, South Sudan, the Central African Republic and the Philippines rightly continue to command significant humanitarian attention, elsewhere other crises are emerging or escalating. The recent flash floods in Afghanistan and the conflict in Kachin, Myanmar may be affecting fewer people, but for those caught up in them the impact is devastating and the needs great.

UN appeal for Afghanistan, needs revised upwards in Q4 – The UN revised their humanitarian financing needs for Afghanistan upwards by US$129 million this week to meet increased humanitarian needs associated with slow onset drought.

Afghanistan, Iraq and the Aid Legacy of Osama Bin Laden – Aid to Afghanistan appears likely to stay at these remarkably high levels whilst with the international community having realised that turning the country into a stable state is going to need continual and substantial support for a number of years.

Afghanistan: Tracking major resource flows, 2002-2010 – This report sheds light on Afghanistan’s rapid transformation the world’s leading recipient of aid.

Aid to Afghanistan grew by US$1.3 billion in 2009, while humanitarian aid fell – The recent release of 2009’s aid figures reported to the OECD DAC confirms that Afghanistan remained the leading global recipient of aid in 2009 with an increase of US$1.3 billion on 2008 (based on 2008 constant prices).