Regional latest additions

From droughts and water shortages to depletion of clean water, Yemen is experiencing grave climate change impacts.
United Nations Human Settlements Programme - Headquarters
Military man in dry area
The ICRC has explored how climate change can be relevant for combatants through its updated Guidelines on the Protection of the Natural Environment in Armed Conflict.
International Committee of the Red Cross
Cover and title of publication
This guidance notes aims to inform protection actors in Yemen about the flood risks presented to vulnerable affected groups in the country and adequate measures that must be taken in preparation.
United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees
To avert agricultural losses due to the voracious desert locust, FAO recently delivered various equipment and machinery to Yemen's Ministry of Agriculture, Irrigation and Fisheries (MAIF) in Aden.
Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations - Headquarters
Sana'a old town, Yemen
Discussing climate action in Yemen may seem untimely given the conflict, but the country is highly vulnerable to extreme weather and climate events. Water scarcity, flash floods, and sea-level rise are expected to increase as climate change accelerates.
World Bank, the
Ancient water cistern, Yemen
As global warming fuels extreme weather in climate-vulnerable Yemen, restoring the Tawila Cisterns could help avert future disasters, officials say.
Thomson Reuters
Vicious circles - violence, vulnerability and climate change
Many of the conditions that shape vulnerability to climate change also increase the likelihood of climate–conflict interactions. The impacts of armed conflict aggravate these conditions further.
Annual Reviews
Locust in Yemen
Yemen is a key desert locust breeding ground, where swarms develop in several locations throughout the year and then disperse across the country and region, affecting the food security and livelihoods of tens of millions of people.
World Bank, the
kingma photos/Shutterstock
War-torn Yemen has had its troubles compounded by climate change - and that is hurting one of the country's most precious commodities: Sidr honey.
Thomson Reuters Foundation,
Burkina Faso: Participants in a WFP soil rehabilitation project in Sirighin in March — 2.9 million people will face hunger during the upcoming lean season according to the latest Cadre Harmonisé figures. Photo: WFP/Evelyn Fey
Global Report on Food Crises confirms World Food Programme and humanitarian community's worst fears over critical nutrition
World Food Programme