An Oxfam bucket being used in Sierra Leone. Photo: Jane Beesley/Oxfam So what makes the “Oxfam bucket” so innovative?
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Our bid to End Tax Havens hit full swing this week with a joint letter from 300 leading economists from 30 countries urging global bodies to bring financial secrecy to an end, ahead of the UK Government’s Anti-Corruption Summit on Thursday.
Blogger: Jayati Ghosh, Professor of Economics, Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi
Oxfam has provided water and sanitation in temporary schools in Gorkha, Nepal, after many were destroyed in the 2015 earthquake. Photo: Kieran Doherty/Oxfam
In the wake of the deadly earthquake that struck Nepal on April 25, 2015, Oxfam in Nepal and its local partners provided life saving support to over 480,000 people. The powerful earthquake, followed by a second quake on May 12 and countless aftershocks, affected a third of Nepal’s population. The numbers are staggering: 9000 people died and more than 22,000 were injured. 900,000 homes were damaged or destroyed completely.
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El Niño and the threat to water access
Oxfam is providing clean water, sanitation and hygiene education in some of the world’s poorest countries. In fact, it’s one of the things we do best.
Nadogoloa village is like many in Fiji, there is a stream on one side and beach on the other. For the 117 residents, it was an idyllic place to live. Then Cyclone Winston came.