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DDRR Programme in Central African Republic

The United Nations Multidimensional Integrated Stabilization Mission in the Central African Republic (MINUSCA) has been conducting an extensive disarmament, demobilisation, reintegration and repatriation (DDRR) programme in the country.

UN Photo/Herve Serefio
05 September 2017
Bangui, Central African Republic
Photo # 736539




Peacekeeping CAR

On the 6 October the Police Commissioner visited the Rwandan Battalion (RWA BATT), which is serving as part of the JTF, covering the 3rd and 5th Arrondissements of Bangui. The Police Commissioner accompanied the RWA BATT to the 5th Arrondissement, where a meeting was held with the Municipal Authorities. The main issues raised with regards to security concerns were related to freedom of movement, kidnappings and the destruction of property. All of these issues have had a detrimental effect on the businesses of the 5th Arrondissement. The authorities expressed their thanks for the positive working relationship with the MINUSCA forces, especially the RWA BATT, and the presence of both static security points, and active patrols.

The Police Commissioner then proceeded to the 3rd Arrondissement, where he met with the Mayor. Again the major issue raised by the Authorities was freedom of movement, and its impact on business and education, as teachers fear coming to work in the 3rd Arrondissement. The Mayor also raised concerns regarding weapons in the community, and had confiscated four grenades, which were collected on the 05 October by an UNMAS team for safe destruction.

The visit ended with a meeting with the Imam of the Central Mosque, and a foot patrol through the 3rd Arrondissement to PK5. The Police Commissioner, and his team engaged with members of the population, shop and kiosk owners, enquiring about their concerns. The population expressed their wish for security in the district, and requested more visits of this nature to discuss measures which could be taken to improve the situation, including the return of the National Security Forces.




Peacekeeping

Today MINUSCA's Police (UNPOL) together with the National Police, conducted a joint operation in the 4th Arrondissement of Bangui and specifically in the Boyrab area. The purpose of the operation was to set up check point in all entries/exits of the Boyrab area and check all vehicles and drivers for valid ownership and license papers.

PHOTO: Nektarios Markogiannis UN/MINUSCA




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Bangui la coquette, Central African Republic, 2006.




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Bangui la coquette, Central African Republic, 2006.




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A Cameroonian United Nations peacekeeping soldier guards women fleeing the village of Zike as they arrive to the village of Bambara, Central African Republic, April 25, 2017. (Photo by Baz Ratner/Reuters)




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Bangui la coquette, Central African Republic, 2006.




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upfinternational posted a photo:

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Peacekeeping CAR

On the 6 October the Police Commissioner visited the Rwandan Battalion (RWA BATT), which is serving as part of the JTF, covering the 3rd and 5th Arrondissements of Bangui. The Police Commissioner accompanied the RWA BATT to the 5th Arrondissement, where a meeting was held with the Municipal Authorities. The main issues raised with regards to security concerns were related to freedom of movement, kidnappings and the destruction of property. All of these issues have had a detrimental effect on the businesses of the 5th Arrondissement. The authorities expressed their thanks for the positive working relationship with the MINUSCA forces, especially the RWA BATT, and the presence of both static security points, and active patrols.

The Police Commissioner then proceeded to the 3rd Arrondissement, where he met with the Mayor. Again the major issue raised by the Authorities was freedom of movement, and its impact on business and education, as teachers fear coming to work in the 3rd Arrondissement. The Mayor also raised concerns regarding weapons in the community, and had confiscated four grenades, which were collected on the 05 October by an UNMAS team for safe destruction.

The visit ended with a meeting with the Imam of the Central Mosque, and a foot patrol through the 3rd Arrondissement to PK5. The Police Commissioner, and his team engaged with members of the population, shop and kiosk owners, enquiring about their concerns. The population expressed their wish for security in the district, and requested more visits of this nature to discuss measures which could be taken to improve the situation, including the return of the National Security Forces.




Peacekeeping

Today MINUSCA's Police (UNPOL) together with the National Police, conducted a joint operation in the 4th Arrondissement of Bangui and specifically in the Boyrab area. The purpose of the operation was to set up check point in all entries/exits of the Boyrab area and check all vehicles and drivers for valid ownership and license papers.

PHOTO: Nektarios Markogiannis UN/MINUSCA




Peacekeeping - MINUSCA

celebration of the International Peacekeepers' Day




Orphanage run by Madame Gilbert

Central African Republic, 30 March 2014

At the peak of the crisis, in December 2013, more than 100 IDPs took temporary shelter in the orphanage being located in the safer side of the city. When things seemed to calm down, the IDPs left to the larger camps to reunite with parts of their families with whom they had lost contact during the clashes.
Madame Gilberte opened the orphanage in 2007, and the structure used to rely nearly exclusively on private donations but, due to the crisis, she has understood that her reliance on this was not possible any longer and, in fact, in February 2014 WFP started supporting the orphanage by providing it with an initial three month ration of rice, oil, SuperCereal, pulses and salt.
Before the crisis, the orphanage hosted 30 children, since then six children affected directly by the conflict have been taken in so now there are 36 children inside and 7 more are on the waiting list to join and in reality waiting until Mme. Gilbert finds the resources to build the additional beds needed.

As well as running the orphanage Madame Gilberte and her collaborators support an additional 155 orphans who are staying with foster families in the various IDP camps within Bangui. The orphanage assists these children by covering some of the school fees and offering them daily meals. The orphanage provides mostly for Christian children but is open to children from both sides and the children assisted in the camps are both Christian and Muslim in respective camps. A volunteer psychologist comes to visit the children from time to time and doctors from MSF also visit the structure on a regular basis.

Some of the children in the orphanage have been abandoned. These kids arrived at the orphanage without a full name. Madame Gilberte Wadji gives all of these children her own surname so that when children like Anne-Sophie (4) and Emanuel (7) who were found in the trash at different times in different places when they were tiny babies were taken to the orphanage and now have the same surname.
Naomi (11) instead simply walked into the orphanage by herself two weeks ago. She was already an orphan before the crisis, but she was living with her aunt in PK5 neighbourhoods. During clashes, she got separated from her aunt and ended up in the mostly -Christian St. Saveur IDP camp. There, a woman took care of her and changed her original Muslim name, Samira, into Naomi.

Photos: WFP/Rein Skullerud




Orphanage run by Madame Gilbert Wadji

Central African Republic, 30 March 2014

At the peak of the crisis, in December 2013, more than 100 IDPs took temporary shelter in the orphanage being located in the safer side of the city. When things seemed to calm down, the IDPs left to the larger camps to reunite with parts of their families with whom they had lost contact during the clashes.
Madame Gilberte opened the orphanage in 2007, and the structure used to rely nearly exclusively on private donations but, due to the crisis, she has understood that her reliance on this was not possible any longer and, in fact, in February 2014 WFP started supporting the orphanage by providing it with an initial three month ration of rice, oil, SuperCereal, pulses and salt.
Before the crisis, the orphanage hosted 30 children, since then six children affected directly by the conflict have been taken in so now there are 36 children inside and 7 more are on the waiting list to join and in reality waiting until Mme. Gilbert finds the resources to build the additional beds needed.

As well as running the orphanage Madame Gilberte and her collaborators support an additional 155 orphans who are staying with foster families in the various IDP camps within Bangui. The orphanage assists these children by covering some of the school fees and offering them daily meals. The orphanage provides mostly for Christian children but is open to children from both sides and the children assisted in the camps are both Christian and Muslim in respective camps. A volunteer psychologist comes to visit the children from time to time and doctors from MSF also visit the structure on a regular basis.

Some of the children in the orphanage have been abandoned. These kids arrived at the orphanage without a full name. Madame Gilberte Wadji gives all of these children her own surname so that when children like Anne-Sophie (4) and Emanuel (7) who were found in the trash at different times in different places when they were tiny babies were taken to the orphanage and now have the same surname.
Naomi (11) instead simply walked into the orphanage by herself two weeks ago. She was already an orphan before the crisis, but she was living with her aunt in PK5 neighbourhoods. During clashes, she got separated from her aunt and ended up in the mostly -Christian St. Saveur IDP camp. There, a woman took care of her and changed her original Muslim name, Samira, into Naomi.

In the photo Anne-Sophie

Photos: WFP/Rein Skullerud




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fredogaza posted a photo:

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Delegates at the Opening of the WIPO Assemblies

The Fifty-Seventh Series of Meetings of the Assemblies of WIPO Member States took place in Geneva, Switzerland from October 2 to 11, 2017.

Copyright: WIPO. Photo: Emmanuel Berrod. This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivs 3.0 IGO License.




Congo River

View from the Congo River between Kinshasa and Lukolela, Democratic Republic of Congo.

Photo by Ollivier Girard/CIFOR

cifor.org

blog.cifor.org

If you use one of our photos, please credit it accordingly and let us know. You can reach us through our Flickr account or at: cifor-mediainfo@cgiar.org and m.edliadi@cgiar.org




Congo River

View from the River Congo between Kinshasa and Lukolela, Democratic Republic of Congo.

Photo by Ollivier Girard/CIFOR

cifor.org

blog.cifor.org

If you use one of our photos, please credit it accordingly and let us know. You can reach us through our Flickr account or at: cifor-mediainfo@cgiar.org and m.edliadi@cgiar.org




Congo River

View from the River Congo between Kinshasa and Lukolela, Democratic Republic of Congo.

Photo by Ollivier Girard/CIFOR

cifor.org

blog.cifor.org

If you use one of our photos, please credit it accordingly and let us know. You can reach us through our Flickr account or at: cifor-mediainfo@cgiar.org and m.edliadi@cgiar.org




Congo River

View from the River Congo between Kinshasa and Lukolela, Democratic Republic of Congo.

Photo by Ollivier Girard/CIFOR

cifor.org

blog.cifor.org

If you use one of our photos, please credit it accordingly and let us know. You can reach us through our Flickr account or at: cifor-mediainfo@cgiar.org and m.edliadi@cgiar.org




Congo River

View from the River Congo between Kinshasa and Lukolela, Democratic Republic of Congo.

Photo by Ollivier Girard/CIFOR

cifor.org

blog.cifor.org

If you use one of our photos, please credit it accordingly and let us know. You can reach us through our Flickr account or at: cifor-mediainfo@cgiar.org and m.edliadi@cgiar.org





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