“The war in Sudan must not become a forgotten crisis”, and yet…

The imperative used by the French Minister of Foreign Affairs, Stéphane Séjourné, last February is a reminder of the need not to look away from what could be one of the worst crises in recent history[1].

Preventing childhood diseases in the Central African Republic

In the Bamingui-Bangoran prefecture, located in the north-east of the Central African Republic, the three most common childhood illnesses are malaria, diarrhea and infectious respiratory diseases. Our teams support the management of these diseases by improving access to primary healthcare in communities far from health centers.  

Central African Republic: a pillar of logistics for humanitarian aid

For almost 10 years, Première Urgence Internationale has been an indispensable pillar of logistics in the Central African Republic (CAR), combining innovative infrastructures for humanitarian action with capacity building to ensure the long-term integration and participation of local players in the country’s logistics coordination mechanisms.


The crisis that has gripped Mali for over 10 years now, particularly in the north and center of the country, has taken its toll on the country’s healthcare system. Access to quality healthcare is increasingly difficult for the Malian population, including in the central and southern regions, which are directly affected by the growing insecurity affecting the entire country. In these regions, women and children face particular vulnerabilities in the health sector, exacerbated by the lack of functional health infrastructures and qualified health personnel.

Gender-based violence in Mali: medical and psychosocial care for survivors

The crisis that Mali has been experiencing for over 10 years exposes the population to a wide range of risks. The deteriorating security situation in the north and center of the country has led to an increase in incidents and human rights violations, particularly affecting women and girls. The latter are the main victims of various forms of gender-based violence (GBV), whether physical, sexual, mental or economic.

DRC: from awareness-raising to treatment of STI

In the Ngaba health zone in Kinshasa, Première Urgence Internationale runs awareness campaigns on STIs,…

LIBYA EMERGENCY: 80% of Al-Bayyadah’s infrastructure destroyed

Storm Daniel caused extensive damage in eastern Libya. Since September 11, Première Urgence Internationale teams have been mobilized to assess needs and provide a humanitarian response to those who survived the disaster.

Chad: the number of refugees from Sudan is continuing to increase.

Since the start of armed clashes in Sudan on April 15, 2023, Chad has welcomed over 100,000 refugees and more than 24,000 returnees, according to the Chadian government’s census and the UNHCR.

Burkina Faso: “When I gave birth to my daughter, there was no problem. She was in great shape and everyone envied her”.

Kadi, a mother of three, lives in Fada, Burkina Faso, with her two boys and a daughter. Arcela, who will be 18 months old in January 2023, suffers from severe acute malnutrition with complications. At the time of the interview, she had been in hospital for a month at the Centre for Nutritional Recovery and Education (CREN) at the Fada Regional Hospital (CHR).

SUDAN: Priority to the people

After relocating to safety, Première Urgence Internationale teams in Sudan are redeploying their humanitarian aid efforts to people affected by the conflict that has been tearing the country apart for over 10 days.

How your donations are used?

Stats Each year, Première Urgence Internationale allocates most of its resources to the programs and activities and only 0.2% to fundraising. Your donations are crucial.

Take control of your destiny

Your donations ensure our freedom of action. They allow us to provide support to those affected by crises that have been forgotten by the media and institutional sponsors. It means that the decisions of how to use all of the donations collected are taken by the organisation. It gives us the freedom to act and to increase our responsiveness.
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