Yemen is one of the worst places in the world to be a child. UNICEF supporters are helping children survive.
Joemar weighed only 3.3kg. He urgently needed help.
It is the worst humanitarian crisis in the world, and yet most people wouldn’t have heard of it, let alone being able to locate it on a map.
Until poverty, unemployment and poor living conditions are addressed, Somali children will continue to live, and die, from the menace of hunger.
Malnourished and feeble, the infant had been suffering from diarrhoea and vomiting for close to a month..
Clouds of dust billow across the pathways of Badanrero Village. As the dust picks up momentum, small children and goats scurry for shelter...
Three-year-old Nur has been vomiting for three days, with severe diarrhoea, and now his father watches him, wondering if he waited too long to bring him in...
Eight times a day, the water arrives by bicycle, sloshing around in big, yellow jerry cans tied to a creaking bicycle frame.
“If this well dries up completely, I think we are going to be finished. This is the end of us.”
We’ve all heard the horrors from Syria but far fewer people are talking about Yemen...
In Yemen’s classrooms, books and pencils are being replaced by mortars and automatic weapons.