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In Ukraine, UN Chief reflects on importance of civil society Afghanistan: deadly attack in Kabul Mosque Remembering Kofi Annan
UN human rights chief visits Bangladesh Floods in Yemen Yemen: Controlling locusts
First UN chartered ship carrying wheat for Africa leaves Ukraine  UN envoy travels to Myanmar for the first time New UN climate chief appointed
One year since Taliban takeover women and children suffer UN chartered ship carrying wheat to Ethiopia leaves Ukraine  Fifth attempt to pass UN Oceans Treaty begins in New York
Okubani Market is located in northern Uganda’s Yumbe District, within the Bidibidi refugee settlement which, during the South Sudan civil war, was the largest settlement of its kind in the world. The market is a vital economic hub for refugees from South Sudan and the Democratic Republic of the Congo, as well as the host community, which suffered years of insecurity at the hands of the Lord’s Resistance Army. For the last of our mini-series recorded in northern Uganda, Conor Lennon from UN News visited Okubani, to see how the support of the local government and the UN is helping those living in the region to improve their livelihoods. Music: Within the Earth, Ketsa
Ukraine: first UN aid ship due to dock and load up with grain Attacks on Ukraine health care continue, warns WHO Funding gap for UN’s humanitarian operations is biggest ever, warns OCHA
Guterres warning on Ukraine’s Zaporizhzhia Nuclear Plant Young workers have been hit hardest by COVID fallout, says UN labour agency UN rights chief Bachelet alarmed at number of Palestinian children killed in new escalation
After two years of incredible gains, the prices of Bitcoin and other cryptocurrencies have plunged in recent months; and more turbulence is likely, according to the UN trade and development agency, UNCTAD. In its latest podcast, the Geneva-based agency is talking about cryptocurrencies with economist Marina Zucker of UNCTAD’s debt and development finance branch. Are cryptocurrencies here to stay? Is it time for governments to regulate them? Tune in to hear Ms. Zucker spell out the risks and share her ideas about solutions.
UN chief expresses solidarity with Republic of Korea after deadly floods Ukraine: UN ups aid appeal to cater for 2 million more in need of aid 10,000 Da’esh fighters estimated to operate on Syria-Iraq border
While the economic crisis has impacted numerous sectors across Sri Lanka, nutrition security has been particularly affected. According to recent UN data, 6.3 million people have been rendered food insecure, meaning that they cannot access a nutritious diet on a daily basis. The World Food Programme (WFP) in the country is working towards solutions to the current food crisis. UN News’s Anshu Sharma spoke to WFP’s Country Director, Abdur Rahim Siddiqui, and started by asking him about the economic impacts on people’s lives.
July 2022 one of three warmest on record, WMO confirms UNITAID calls for more investment to scale up production of breathing devices for premature babies born in Ukraine WHO warns against misguided attacks on monkeys in Brazil, following spread of the Monkeypox virus
Any attack on a nuclear plant is 'suicidal', warns UN chief Suitable workers conditions need during extreme heat in Iraq, ILO warns Amplify indigenous women’s voices – Guterres
Ukraine: three more cargo ships loaded with grain leave port Global food prices fell sharply in July, says FAO Yemen: Houthis urged to reopen Taiz road to avert humanitarian emergency
Hundreds of millions of people do not have access to electricity, seriously hampering their ability to improve their development prospects. In Arua, northern Uganda, where employment rates are low and poverty is high, the UN is supporting a company that is providing pay-as-you-go solar energy services, putting the benefits of electricity in reach of villagers who would otherwise never be able to afford it. In this, the third episode in our mini-series recorded in Uganda, Conor Lennon from UN News heads to Arua to see the impact that solar power is having on people’s lives. Music: Within the Earth, Ketsa
UN chief slams ‘immoral’ profiteering amid global energy crisis Healthy life expectancy in Africa grows by nearly 10 years Ukraine: Guterres calls for fact-finding mission after deadly prison attack  
Ukraine: Black Sea grain shipment spurs hope of further ports opening Iraq: Eight years after Yazidi slaughter, justice and security still lacking UN human rights office spotlights increasing attacks on Cambodia’s media
Years of violent insecurity in the eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo have left at least 5.6 million people there displaced.  There’s not enough funding to help all those in need, the UN refugee agency, UNHCR, has warned, adding that some have been forced to sleep out in the open, leaving them vulnerable to sexual abuse, which is widespread throughout the area.  In an interview with UN News’ Daniel Johnson, the agency’s Head of External Relations, Dominique Hyde, described the desperate scenes she saw for herself in Ituri province last week. 
Vital programmes in DR Congo cut due to funding shortfall: UNHCR Horn of Africa’s ‘catastrophic’ food insecurity -- WHO Harassment of rights defenders in West Bank must end: UN experts
- UN chief welcomes 1st ship carrying #Ukraine grain - Conference to review #NPT now underway - Support breastfeeding in emergency situations: @UNICEF and @WHO   
In Lumonga village, situated in a remote part of the West Nile region of northern Uganda, smallholder farmers have traditionally been cut off from the banking system, and been forced to rely on small savings and loans from their community to survive hard times. For the second episode in our Lid Is On mini-series recorded in northern Uganda, Conor Lennon from UN News went to Lumonga village, to see how digital technology is helping the farmers to get connected, and have a better chance of getting the finance they need to buy basic equipment, grow more crops, and sell more produce. Music: Within the Earth, Ketsa
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Jul 25th
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Apr 27th
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Alex De Marco

Nobody should have to go through this including the millions of civilians NATO has killed since its inception. The hypocrisy is so blinding it make people wonder if anyone paying attention is over 20 years old.

Apr 16th
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Apr 15th
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Elizabeth Burns

Slavery's legacy? You would think that slavery was no longer a part of the human present. Slavery is still widely practiced in the world at large. Its "legacy" is its resilience in the bloody present.

Apr 11th
Reply

Victoria Muchiri

Great content. Thank you for the information. I'd really love to transcribe your podcasts. People who are deaf, hard-of-hearing, non-native speakers, or suffer from auditory neuropathy spectrum disorder may have trouble following a fast conversation. Transcription provides an avenue for them to absorb everything you are putting out. My email is vickies2cents@gmail.com. Thank you.

Aug 9th
Reply

Roger Williams

This was an amazing installment of UN News. It was deeply informative. Dr. Margaret Harris was amazing. Thank you!

Mar 28th
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muffen jr

I don't believe the correct version of the episode was uploaded. this one seems to be the uncut version without additional audio added.

Jan 16th
Reply (2)

Sigler Jorge

is it something to celebrate the "use of wasted salmon"??? our ocean ecosystems are extremely exploited we need a moratorium not another company profiting from overfishing

Aug 19th
Reply (1)

niklasunshine

we need more farmers create food, more food rescues in the communities saving food waste from food businesses who doesn't sell the packaged or vegetables the can reach out to food rescuers and local food pantries to donate what don't sell? more charities can reach out to help local food pantries too to donate possible thousands of pounds of food from local and etc food donors businesses/ etc please? thank you

Jul 20th
Reply

Gurpreet Pannu

oh my goodneuobpnns up

Jun 12th
Reply (2)

vishal singh

Very good podcast streaming and utterly informative

Sep 24th
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