Archive Sahel emergencies: flexible funding and contingency planning

  • By Penda Diallo, CARE International
  • 13/12/2016

Picture from BRACED publication - Evaluative learning for resilience: Providing Humanitarian Assistance for Sahel Emergencies (PHASE) Research reports and studies, August 2016

13 December, 11.30-12.30 GMT / In a world of increasing risk and instability, humanitarian and development actors must adapt to work more closely. This webinar will explore the impact of crisis modifier interventions and flexible funding in Sahel emergencies. It will draw on experiences of one the CARE consortium, which is one of the world's largest resilience initiatives. The Building Resilience and Adaptation to Climate Extremes and Disasters (BRACED) programme in the Sahel is deepening ways to better connect humanitarian–development financial programming by using the implementing modalities of humanitarian aid through the Providing Humanitarian Assistance for Sahel Emergencies (PHASE) programme and its Contingency Mechanism.

We welcome comments that advance the story through relevant opinion, anecdotes, links and data. If you see a comment that you believe is irrelevant or inappropriate, you can flag it to our editors by using the report abuse links. Views expressed in the comments do not represent those of Braced or its partners.

Video

How to ensure food security in times of climate change

Climate change is likely to disrupt food production in many regions. How can we mitigate its impact?

Blogs

Have U.N. climate talks finally been turned "inside out"?

With the Paris Agreement now in place, the focus should be on those putting it into practice


Throwing the dice on climate risk insurance

Can games help policymakers make the right choices to reduce disaster risk?


As climate disasters surge, world puzzles over who will pay

Innovative ideas to raise cash are not moving ahead at U.N. climate talks


Want to understand climate change in Myanmar? Talk to kids

Children can play an important role in talking about climate change in their communities.


Latest Photos

Tweets