- 29 April, 2016 - 09:46
- April 22, 2016
Oxfam staff in Ecuador are working with the government to establish the effective distribution system of safe water in Portoviejo and Pedernales, two of the communities worst hit by the 7.8 earthquake that struck the northern coast of the country on April 16th.
- April 22, 2016
Oxfam estimates approximately 60 million people will face hunger, disease and water shortages this year because of record global temperatures, droughts and erratic rains in 2014 and 2015, compounded by the development of one of the most powerful El Niños on record.
- April 19, 2016
Oxfam staff on the ground now assessing needs of affected population; two tons of water purification and hygiene equipment will fly into Ecuador tomorrow
- April 18, 2016
One year on, the EU response to a Mediterranean tragedy leaves vulnerable people in legal limbo.
- April 17, 2016
In response to a major earthquake off the coast of Ecuador, Oxfam is sending teams to assess the extent of damage and how to best assist the Government response.
- April 13, 2016
Governments have been promising for decades to spend 0.7% of their national income to end poverty and fight inequality, but there is a clear lack of political will to meet this. Millions of people will remain in extreme poverty if this continues.
- April 11, 2016
World’s poorest - especially women, children and the most vulnerable - are hit hardest when individuals and companies don’t pay their fair share of taxes. The World Bank Group must stop turning a blind eye.
- March 30, 2016
Oxfam is calling for the states attending the Geneva conference to collectively commit to offer a safe haven through resettlement or other forms of humanitarian admission to at least 10 percent of the refugee population – the equivalent of 481,220 people – by the end of 2016.
- March 7, 2016
Making Women Count looks at how women in Canada and around the world are affected by rising inequality, including the burden of unpaid work, the undervaluing of work in predominantly female fields, and the unspoken social norms that see men offered higher wages and rates of promotion than women.