Response Plan launched to support 1.4 million Rohingya and Bangladeshis |


“Humanitarian organizations are looking for more than $881 million to support approximately 1.4 million people.This includes more than 918,000 Rohingya refugees living in Cox’s Bazar and Bhasan Char and some 540,000 Bangladeshis living in neighboring communities,” UNHCR spokesperson Babar Baloch said at a press briefing in Geneva. .

Launch of the Joint Response Plan (JRP) to the Humanitarian Crisis of the Rohingya in 2022, co-hosted by the Government of Bangladesh, the International Organization for Migration (IOM) and the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR).

JRP brings together the activities of 136 partners, 74 of which are Bangladeshi organizations. It also acknowledges that refugees have made a significant contribution to the response.

It is important to ensure that Rohingya refugees live safely and with dignity. UNHCR

Don’t forget the Rohingya

For decades, the international community has supported the government’s generous acceptance of Rohingya refugees in Bangladesh.

However, as the number of refugees around the world continues to rise, UNHCR and its partners have stressed the need to bring the Rohingya crisis to the public eye so that it does not become a forgotten crisis.

“It is therefore important to ensure continued funding and support to meet the needs of refugees and the surrounding host communities,” said Balock.

precarious location

Geographically, the refugee camps in Cox’s Bazar are particularly vulnerable to natural disasters.

Accordingly, this year’s JRP highlighted the need for enhanced efforts to mitigate climate change and manage disaster risk through reforestation and energy interventions.

The unwavering support of the international community has been and will continue to be critical in providing lifesaving protection and support services for Rohingya refugees.“He said.

“While in Bangladesh, it is important for Rohingya refugees to live safely and with dignity and to be able to develop the skills and capabilities to support a sustainable return.”


Rohingya children play in the water after rain at the Nayapara refugee camp in Technaf, eastern Bangladesh.

© UNHCR/Amos Halder

Rohingya children play in the water after rain at the Nayapara refugee camp in Technaf, eastern Bangladesh.

back to Myanmar

A UNHCR spokesperson said many people on the move longed to live in their homeland again.

The military coup and brutal repression of mass protests in February last year created a political, economic and “serious” human rights crisis across Myanmar and disrupted the country, UN Secretary-General for Human Rights Michelle Bachelet warned. early this month.

“Many Rohingya refugees continue to express their desire to return home when circumstances permit,” he said.

“The solution is ultimately in Myanmar.“.

Meanwhile, UNHCR and its partners are stationed in Rakhine State to support Myanmar in creating an environment for refugees to return to.

Expanding support

For the first time, the JRP also included humanitarian action on Bhasan Char, an island in the Bay of Bengal where the Bangladeshi government has displaced more than 24,000 Rohingya refugees.

A UNHCR official stressed, “It is important to continue to expand essential humanitarian services on the island, including in the areas of health, protection, nutrition, education, livelihoods and skills-building.”



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