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"(IPTC101 contains(afghanistan))": 4110 results 

 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations and other non-food items at a distribution at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.  Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6650.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations and other non-food items at a distribution at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6757.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan receives WFP food assistance and other non-food items at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 7015.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6611.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6559.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6459.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6453.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6416.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6431.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6470.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6610.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees load WFP rations and other non-food items onto trucks at the Zero Point compound, for transportation to their next destination.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6633.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan (centre) receives WFP food assistance and other non-food items at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6525.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan receives WFP food assistance and other non-food items at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6548.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan receives WFP food assistance and other non-food items at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6535.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations and other non-food items at a distribution at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6584.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations and other non-food items at a distribution at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6483.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations and other non-food items at a distribution at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6523.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations and other non-food items at a distribution at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
AFG_20170405_W....JPG
6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6638.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
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6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6600.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
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6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6601.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
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4000 x 6016 px 33.87 x 50.94 cm 6571.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: 100-year-old Jalandar Khan at the Zero Point compoud. Jalandar left Afghanistan for Pakistan with his wife and three children 40 years ago. He returned with more than 60 family members including his children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren, however his wife passed away a year ago in Pakistan. Jalandar is from Narang District. He has no home in his original village anymore but will live with his brother until his own house is reconstructed. "I am pretty happy. Now, if I die that's okay. I can be buried in my own village," says Jalandar.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
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6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6683.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
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6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6774.00 kb
 
Afghanistan, Nangarhar Province (Torkham International Border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan), 05 April 2017  In close coordination with Afghanistan’s Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation and other humanitarian partners, WFP plans to assist 550,000 people up to July 2017 as part of its emergency operation in Afghanistan. This support will provide Afghani returnees from neighboring countries, particularly Pakistan, and internally displaced people with cash and in-kind assistance.   WFP, along with its many partners including IOM, UNICEF, WHO and UNFPA, has established two compounds near the Torkham international border connecting Afghanistan and Pakistan. At the first compound, ‘Zero Point’, families are verified as returnees and then receive polio vaccinations and basic health services from UNICEF, UNFPA, WHO and the Ministry of Public Health. Families also receive land mine awareness training from Mine Action organization. The Government of Afghanistan provides US$50 per person, and WFP registers them for SCOPE, before joint assessment teams identify which returnees are in need of further assistance including monthly food rations from WFP and non-food items from partnering agencies.   Returnees identified as in need of assistance are then guided to the second compound, a transit center a few kilometers away, where they receive this assistance. Finally, they are provided with cash to meet transportation costs to their final destination.  In the photo: Afghan returnees receive WFP rations at the Zero Point compound, a couple of hundred metres away from the main Afghanistan-Pakistan entry point.   Photo: WFP/Wahidullah Amani
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6016 x 4000 px 50.94 x 33.87 cm 6739.00 kb

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