While budgetary allocation has been hiked in the last two years, it’s still not nearly enough for the government to meet its 2019 goal.
More than 4,000 children have been killed or injured by all sides of the conflict.
The World Health Organization’s (WHO) representative in Yemen appealed for more help to put an end to cholera epidemic after death toll rises to 1,500.
The epidemic began in October and grew until December. It then dwindled but was never brought fully under control, and a new surge in cases began in April.
The epidemic began in October and grew until December. It then dwindled but was never brought fully under control and cases have been surging since April.
More than ever before in the Yemen war, state institutions are losing their ability to be able to stop the spread of diseases and the mounting death toll.
Only a few medical facilities are still functioning and two-thirds of the population are without access to safe drinking water, the UN has said.
The cholera outbreak, which occurred soon after the earthquake in 2010, killed nearly 10,000 and has to date infected close to 800,000, roughly one in twelve, Haitians.
The storm looked certain to rekindle the debate about global warming and the long-term threat posed by rising sea levels to low-lying cities and towns.
In a manner not too different from societies and cultures of today, the genetic material of most organisms is also a mosaic, containing genes and other elements of foreign origin.
An outbreak of cholera in Haiti that began in 2010 is still killing people. Why have attempts to get it under control failed? Rose George reports.