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Last Updated 2020/01/06.

To ease the burden of learning the many acronyms in our daily work, NCCI has created an acronym list in English and Arabic which includes common humanitarian terms and the names of all NGOs which are NCCI members. Please feel free to share to anyone interested.

Please download the attached file for the acronym list in English & Arabic.

Commissioned by the NGO Coordination Committee for Iraq (NCCI), supported by the Swiss Agency for Development and Cooperation (SDC), this report sets out the findings from a comprehensive Learning Needs Assessment (LNA) conducted by RedR UK with local and national NGOs (LNGOs) in Iraq and Kurdistan Region of Iraq between March and May 2017. The principle objective of the LNA was to gain a better understanding of LNGO learning needs and capacity gaps, along with appropriate ways to address them in the current and evolving context. The findings will also contribute to NCCI’s work in ‘Empowering local NGOs through enhanced capacities and increased engagement in humanitarian coordination and response in Iraq. TO READ THE FULL REPORT PLEASE DOWNLOAD IT FROM THE…
Following the 2016 Second Standard Allocation of the Iraq Humanitarian Pooled Fund (IHPF), the NGO Coordination Committee for Iraq (NCCI) commissioned a study to document lessons learned on behalf of the NGO community in Iraq. The overarching purpose is to enable NGO expertise and know-how, particularly as the first responders and primary operational actors on the ground, to contribute to ongoing discussions to ensure the IHPF is fit for purpose.   The study can be downloaded below.
16 Oct 2014

Anbar Re-Emerges from the Collective Subconscious

Thursday, 16 October 2014
(3 votes)
It was not long ago when aid agencies, governments and the media were referring to the uncoiling conflict in Iraq as the ‘Anbar crisis’, a term that when now heard may awaken distant memories of events that less than six months ago were the unrivalled focus of international media attention. The falling of Iraq’s second largest city, Mosul, to Islamic militants and their later arrival at the doorstep of the northern Kurdish safe-haven, Erbil, grabbed the interest of onlookers all over the world. Anbar faded into the distant subconscious of the international community, which up until very recently has only ever reappeared in the form of sporadic recollections of its existence and forgotten anguish. According to official figures released by…
Please find attached the NCCI/SNAP Funding Tracking Analysis - IDP response June to September 2014. For this report 11 NCCI members provided information on 70 projects between June and September 2014, amounting to USD 51 million. The participating agencies reported on funding from 23 institutional donors. All together, the projects targeted around 1.7 million direct beneficiaries. The report provides information on the amount of funding per IDP, and the geographic and sectoral coverage of funding for the IDP response.
23 Jul 2014
The takeover by armed militants of Iraq’s second biggest city of Mosul and a string of other cities throughout June and July exceeded even the ‘worst case’ scenarios of international aid agencies and Government authorities to the current crisis. Contingency plans had talked about the potentiality for violence to spread to other areas of Iraq, following the militant occupation of Fallujah and Ramadi and the absence of a political compromise. However few had foreseen that the political void, which continues to exist following the parliamentary elections and failed efforts at forming a new Government, could be pounced upon so rapidly by armed militant groups. Despite this, aid agencies immediately scaled up their operations to respond to the humanitarian needs of…
For months, NGOs and UN agencies operating in different parts of Iraq have been calling upon the international community to refocus attention towards the overwhelming scale of the humanitarian needs that exist inside the country. The Anbar crisis has for more than six months posed an almost unmanageable burden upon the emergency response capacities of aid and relief agencies due to a critical lack in funding that has emanated from a clear down-grading of Iraq from the list of priorities on the international humanitarian agenda. This de-prioritisation must urgently be brought into question as the security crisis in the country has reached a breaking point which, if surpassed, will overwhelm the capability of aid agencies to respond given the burden…
The baffling disappearance of Iraq from the international agenda and critical funding shortages for aid and relief agencies are not the only factors negatively impacting upon the efficiency of the humanitarian response inside the country. Since the outbreak of conflict in Anbar more than five months ago, safe and secure access for aid provision has been a problem, despite persistent efforts made by international NGOs and UN agencies to exert pressure on parties to the conflict to facilitate access for humanitarian workers to deliver assistance to vulnerable populations.In early March, the DRC Country Director, Michael Bates, urged “Iraq’s security forces and armed groups to create a safe passage to allow humanitarian aid to reach civilian populations and ensure the security…
On 18th March, a statement was released by a consortium of National Non-Governmental Organisations (NNGOs) who expressed their collective disappointment at the international community for not imparting greater attention to the worst humanitarian situation being faced by Iraq since 2006. The statement shed renewed light on the increasingly challenging situation for aid agencies, who are trying to attend to the urgent needs of the country's Internally Displaced Persons (IDPs). Indeed despite constrained resources and funding, NGOs and UN agencies continue to work hard to try and ensure the timely and efficient provision of humanitarian assistance for the displaced. Once being looked upon as a temporary downturn amid an already fragmented political and security scene in Iraq, contingency planners are now…
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