More than 11,000 children killed or wounded in Yemen since 2015…

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    More than 11,000 children killed or injured in Yemen since 2015<br> *<br> UNICEF seeks nearly $484.5 mln in aid for Yemen through 2023<br> *<br> Chief Catherine Russell calls for ‘urgent renewal’ of truce<br> By Juliette Portala<br> Dec 12 (Reuters) – More than 11,000 children have been killed or 식품위생교육 wounded in the conflict in Yemen since 2015, the U.N.

    Children’s Emergency Fund (UNICEF) said on Monday, a week after it launched a multi-billion global funding driv<br>p> Yemen’s Saudi-backed government and 식품위생교육 the Iran-aligned Houthis have been escalating an economic war amid stalling U.N.-led efforts for a new truce since an earlier pact expired on Oct.

    2, leading to more humanitarian p<br> “The urgent renewal of the truce would be a positive first step that would allow critical humanitarian access,” Executive Director Catherine Russell said as UNICEF reported over 11,000 boys and girls killed or injured since 2<br> The agency however pointed out this number was likely to be “far higher”, 식품위생교육 as these are only the U.N.-verified d<br>s. Although the warring sides had in April agreed to a nationwide truce, UNICEF said 164 people were killed or injured by landmines and unexploded ordnance between July and September, among whom at least 74 were chi<br>n. UNICEF last week launched a $10.3 billion Humanitarian Action for Children (HAC) appeal for 2023 to assist children affected by conflicts and disasters worl<br>e. It aims to raise nearly $484.5 million throughout the year for Yemen, where about three quarters of the population need assistance and prote<br>n. “Thousands of children have lost their lives, hundreds of thousands more remain at risk of death from preventable disease or starvation,” Russell<br>d. UNICEF estimates that almost 540,000 children under five suffer from severe acute malnutrition in <br>n. It noted that more than 17.8 million Yemenis also lack access to safe water, sanitation and hygiene services, as only half of the country’s health facilities are functional.

    This leaves around 10 million children without adequate access to care, 식품위생교육 <br>aid. The U.N. and partners earlier this month appealed for a record $51.5 billion in aid money for 2023, a 25% increase on 2022 and more than five times the amount sought a decade ago.
    (Reporting by Juliette Portala in Gdansk, editing by Milla Nissi and Nick<br>fie)

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