Iraq - Factsheets

December 2019

  • For the Winter 2019/2020 season, four Partners have provided winter support to 22,432 IDP households - equal to 84% of the overall winter target for IDPs out of camps and 46% for IDPs in camps. The Shelter Cluster monitors achievements closely and provides updates on remaining gaps and constraints.
  • 29 partners
  • $74.4 M (78%) required (funded)
  • 2.4 M / 0.9 M people in need / targeted

November 2019

  • IOM has started tent replacement in Ashti IDP camp in Sulaymaniyah governorate. A total of 1,453 families will enter the winter season in new tents, proving better climatic protection, dignity and privacy. Additionally, governmental authorities have started tent replacement activities for 5 camps in critical condition in Dahuk governorate.
  • 29 partners
  • $74.4 M (63%) required (funded)
  • 2.4 M / 0.9 M people in need / targeted

October 2019

  • Four Shelter Partners (Caritas Czech Republic, HRF, SZOA and UN-Habitat), in consortia with local organisations, have started IHF-funded projects in October 2019 which will last until mid-2020.  The intervention will support 6,700 families (around 40,000 individuals) living in critical shelter with SOKs, shelter upgrades and rental subsidies in Anbar, Salah a-Din, Dahuk and Kirkuk governorates.
  • 27 partners
  • $74.4 M (51%) required (funded)
  • 2.4 M / 0.9 M people in need / targeted

September 2019

Four new projects were vetted by SNFI Cluster and will start in October 2019 for 10 months. Overall seven partners will provide shelter and NFI support to 32,000 vulnerable IDPs and returnees living in critical shelter in non-camp settings in Dohuk, Salah al Din, Anbar and Kirkuk governorates.

  • 26 partners
  • $74.4 M (31%) required (funded)
  • 2.4 M / 0.9 M people in need / targeted

August 2019

  • SNFI Cluster has contributed to the Durable Solutions strategies for Dohuk and Sulaymaniyah governorates, led by OCHA. It includes proposed solutions for transitioning away from emergency shelter and reducing the need for humanitarian funding for continuous shelter maintenance in displacement camps, especially in light of the very low intention of IDPs in those two governorates to return to Areas of Origin. 

 

  • 24 partners
  • $74.4 M (26%) required (funded)
  • 2.4 M / 0.9 M people in need / targeted

June 2019

Although 4.3 million people have returned to areas of origin, 1.6 million IDPs remain displaced as of 30th June 2019. Despite continuing low levels of returns, the amount remaining in displacement has stayed relatively steady since February 2019. Of those in displacement, 32% are in camps with little likelihood of closing soon.

  • 21 partners
  • $74.4 M (36%) required (funded)
  • 2.4 M / 0.9 M people in need / targeted

March 2019

Although 4.21 million people have returned, 1.74 million IDPs remain as of 28th February 2019. Despite the continuous return, the amount remaining in displacement is highly than predicted. Of those in displacement, 31% are in camps, many of which are not scheduled to close. Highly vulnerable IDPs in out of camps remain scattered, blended within the host community and in some areas difficult to reach.

  • 11 partners
  • $74.3 M (10%) required (funded)
  • 2.4 M / 0.9 M people in need / targeted

December 2018

Although 4.17 million people have returned, 1.80 million IDPs remain as of December 2018. Despite the continous return, the amount remaining in displacement is highly than predicted. Of those in displacement, 30% are in camps, many of which are not scheduled to close. Highly vulnerable IDPs in out of camps remain scattered, blended within the host community and in some areas difficult to reach.

  • 42 partners
  • $63.4 M (57%) required (funded)
  • 3.8 M / 1.9 M people in need / targeted

September 2018

Although 4.03 million people have returned, 1.92 million IDPs remain as of August 2018. Despite the continous return, the amount remaining in displacement is highly than predicted. Of those in displacement, 500,000 people are in camps, many of which are not scheduled to close. Highly vulnerable IDPs in out of camps remain scattered, blended within the host community and in some areas difficult to reach. Returnees, unable to sustain themselves in their areas of origin show an increasing trend of returning to camps.

  • 36 partners
  • $63.4 M (41%) required (funded)
  • 3.8 M / 1.9 M people in need / targeted

August 2018

Although 4.03 million people have returned, 1.92 million IDPs remain as of July 2018. Despite the continous return, the amount remaining in displacement is highly than predicted. Of those in displacement, 500,000 people are in camps, many of which are not scheduled to close. Highly vulnerable IDPs in out of camps remain scattered, blended within the host community and in some areas difficult to reach. Returnees, unable to sustain themselves in their areas of origin show an increasing trend of returning to camps.

  • 37 partners
  • $63.4 M (44%) required (funded)
  • 3.8 M / 1.9 M people in need / targeted

July 2018

Although 3.8 million people have returned, 2 million IDPs remain as of July 2018. Despite the continous return, the amount remaining in displacement is highly than predicted. Of those in displacement, 500,000 people are in camps, many of which are not scheduled to close. Highly vulnerable IDPs in out of camps remain scattered, blended within the host community and in some areas difficult to reach. Returnees, unable to sustain themselves in their areas of origin show an increasing trend of returning to camps.

  • 36 partners
  • $63.4 M (41%) required (funded)
  • 3.8 M / 1.9 M people in need / targeted

May 2018

Although 3.8 million people have returned, 2 million IDPs remain as of May 2018. Despite the continous return, the amount remaining in displacement is highly than predicted. Of those in displacement, 600,000 people are in camps, many of which are not scheduled to close. Highly vulnerable IDPs in out of camps remain scattered, blended within the host community and in some areas difficult to reach. Returnees, unable to sustain themselves in their areas of origin show an increasing trend of returning to camps.

  • 35 partners
  • $63.4 M (34%) required (funded)
  • 3.8 M / 1.9 M people in need / targeted