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SAVE THE CHILDREN - HELP PAKISTAN (PDF)
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SAVE THE CHILDREN - HELP PAKISTAN (PDF)

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find the llink to download on my blog : http://nubiagroup-powerpoint-collection.blogspot.fr/ ...

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  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
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  • merci Gary, Nadine et Gregoire
    @Gary vous avez tout à fait raison de parler du problème des Talibans - et je pense que si la population internationale et europeenne n'aide pas la population Pakistanaise en détresse, les Talibans en profiteront pour dire 'vous voyez, personne ne se soucie de vous, rejoingnez now rangs' !
    c'est le risque qu'il faut écarter à tout prix pour limiter un future terrorisme.

    @ Nadine ne vous en faites pas pour les téléchargements, ce PDF a déja été diffusé à plus de 100.000 personnes par le biais des yahoo groups dans lesquels je suis active - c'est un bon moyen de toucher beaucoup plus de personnes dans le monde entier :)
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  • Je reste aussi sans voix comme ma soeur.... Merci Nubia.pour tous ces diaporamas qui nous touchent...
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  • Vous êtes en tête de mon Newsfeed (bien pratique) je viens donc vous rendre visite. J'aurai aimé pour d'autres raisons. Mais là vous remuez le couteau dans la plaie... Et c'est bien Nubia !!!! Il faut sensibiliser, informer en masse comme le précise Bernard sur d'autres diaporamas. Slkdeshare étant le premier portail au monde de diaporamas, souhaitons que votre présentation fasse le tour du monde... plusieurs fois et surtout rapidement (9 téléchargements ici, je reste perplexe)... Merci Nubia pour ce très gros travail de soutien. Nadine
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  • Oui, John Holmes, en charge du dossier humanitaire au Pakistan pour l’ONU, a réaffirmé la légitimité et la nécessité de l’aide internationale apportée aux sinistrés pakistanais, confrontés à de terribles inondations.... Sans négliger pour autant les menaces des talibans.... Des menaces concrètes, révélées mercredi dernier par un haut responsable américain et visant les humanitaires étrangers à l’œuvre dans le pays. Je pense que cela fait partie aussi du problème... En tout cas Nubia bravo pour votre grand travail sur le Pakistan. Comme le souligne George c'est une 'présentation qui vient du cœur et va droit au cœur'. Gary
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  • Une présentation puissante et touchante. Il faut agir.
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SAVE THE CHILDREN - HELP PAKISTAN (PDF) SAVE THE CHILDREN - HELP PAKISTAN (PDF) Presentation Transcript

  • Save The Children - help Pakistan The colossal disaster is getting worse - PLEASE DONATE to Non-Governemental and non-extremist organisations
  • Devastation in Pakistan. Children need immediate help. The people of Pakistan are now facing the largest humanitarian crisis in their history as worsening floods are affecting even more people than the Boxing Day Tsunami and Haiti earthquake combined. More than 20 million Pakistanis – (more than the population of the Netherlands) -- have been affected by the monsoon floods that began a month ago. Nearly 8.6 million children have now been affected (that's more than the entire population of London.) With the escalating scale of this disaster the funding needs have now trebled. Despite the work already done on the ground large numbers of children have not yet been reached. We must do everything we can to help these children who so desparately need our help. More than 3,5 million children are at high risk of deadly water-borne diseases, making them the most vulnerable victims of one of the worst natural disasters in history.  Rates of diarrheal diseases in children continue to increase at an alarming rate, mosquito-borne malaria is going to be another major challenge in the days ahead They urgently need to scale up the distribution of water. If not, because of lack of funding, water- borne diseases such as cholera, diarrhoea and dysentery will spread and begin killing affected populations, especially children, already weak and vulnerable to disease and malnutrition. Acute respiratory infections, skin diseases and malnutrition rates are already dangerously high in many flood-affected regions of Pakistan. Please donate now and help save the lives of children in Pakistan.  
  • Three-Nasiba sleeps in a hammock. Fleeing the floods, his family found refuge in a classroom in Sukkur, in the Pakistani province of Sindh. Pakistani children suffer disproportionately from the impact of flooding. (Akhtar Soomro / Reuters) 
  • A Pakistani child sits next to his mother as she washes clothes at a temporary shelter on the roadside in Thatta in southern Sindh province on August 30, 2010. A torrent of water threatening to deluge a city in flood-hit Pakistan has begun to recede, officials said, as emergency workers plugged a breach in defences against the swollen Indus river. Pakistani troops and workers were on a "war footing" over the weekend battling to save the southern city of Thatta after most of the 300,000-strong population fled the advancing waters. AFP PHOTO/ RIZWAN TABASSUM (Photo credit should read RIZWAN TABASSUM/AFP/Getty Images)
  • A child who survives flooding sits at a roadside in Thatta, Pakistan on Monday, Aug. 30, 2010. Thousands of people streamed back to this historic southern city Monday where new levees hastily built from clay and stone held back floodwaters that have inundated much of Pakistan.(AP Photo/Shakil Adil)
  • A Pakistani flood survivor child waits for his turn to get food at a camp in Sukkur, in southern Pakistan on Saturday, Aug. 28, 2010. According to the United Nations, almost 17.2 million people have been significantly affected by the floods and about 1.2 million homes have been destroyed or badly damaged. The floods began almost a month ago with the onset of the monsoon and have ravaged a massive swath of Pakistan. (AP Photo/Anjum Naveed)
  • Pakistani villagers affected by the floods line up as they wait for food at a releif camp in Sukkar on August 27, 2010. The death toll from Pakistan's floods, which have officially claimed 1,600 lives, will rise as waters recede and the number of missing are counted, Pakistan's disaster agency said. The country's worst ever natural disaster has affected more than 17 million Pakistanis, with more than eight million in urgent need of aid as rescue operations continue to evacuate sections of the south still under threat. TOPSHOTS / AFP PHOTO / Pedro UGARTE (Photo credit should read PEDRO UGARTE/AFP/Getty Images)
  • Pakistani flood survivors look out from their make-shift tent after fleeing their village in Sajawal near Hyderabad, Pakistan on Friday, Aug. 27, 2010. Hundreds of thousands of Pakistanis were fleeing floodwaters Friday after the surging River Indus smashed through levees in two places, but many refused to leave the danger zone while others took shelter in an ancient graveyard for Muslim saints. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)
  • These are the people who have been effected by the Floods in Pakistan. Living in makeshift tents housed next to mosquito infested water, they need all the aid that they can get. This picture was taken in the province of Sindh, nearby Sukkur. Photography by Alizeh Imtiaz.
  • World Vision says assessments conducted over the last few days near the towns of Muzaffar Garh and Kot Addo in Punjab paint a bleak picture of the impact of the flooding. The Christian humanitarian organization says its reports from Sukkur in the Sindh Province are equally dire. Contaminated water, cramped living conditions and a lack of sanitation are contributing to a rapid increase in cases of diarrhea and skin diseases in children.
  • A boy, displaced from his home by flooding, pauses as he plays on August 25, 2010 in the Sultan Colony Army flood relief camp in Punjab, Pakistan. (Photo by Daniel Berehulak/Getty Images)
  • A malnourished Pakistani boy whose family was displaced by floods sits on a piece of cardboard at a temporary camp in Sukkar, southern Pakistan, Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)
  • A Pakistani woman who was displaced by floods with her family washes her child at a temporary camp in Sukkar, southern Pakistan, Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)
  • Pakistani boys who were displaced by floods and are suffering from diarrhea are treated at the pediatric ward of the hospital in Sukkar, southern Pakistan, Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)
  • A Pakistani boy whose family was displaced by floods is carried by a sibling where they are living on the roadside near Sukkar, southern Pakistan, Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)
  • Pakistani families cross a flooded highway in Shah Jamal, in central Pakistan on Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Khalid Tanveer)
  • A Pakistani girl washes linens buried in the debris of her house collapsed by heavy floods in Nowshera, Pakistan on Thursday, Aug. 26, 2010. (AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad)
  • A Pakistani girl suffers from mosquito bites at a camp set up for flood-affected people in Nowshera, Pakistan, Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad)
  • A Pakistani girl at a camp set up for flood-affected people in Nowshera, Pakistan, Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad)
  • Pakistani girls wait for food distribution at an army relief camp for displaced people at Sultan Colony in Punjab province, Pakistan Wednesday Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)
  • Pakistani girls play with clay on an embankment surrounded by floodwater in Sarjani, in southern Pakistan on Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/Fareed Khan)
  • A Pakistani boy looks on at a camp for families displaced by flooding in Peerjo Goth, Pakistan on Thursday, Aug. 26, 2010. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)
  • A Pakistan Army doctor feels the pulse of Muhammad Suleiman, 2, suffering from high fever, on August 25, 2010 in the makeshift medical facility of the Sultan Colony Army flood relief camp in Punjab, Pakistan. (Photo by Daniel Berehulak/Getty Images)
  • Children at a camp for people displaced by flooding in Nowshera district, northwest Pakistan's Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa Province. Officials say 13 million people have been affected by the floods, called the worst disaster in Pakistani history.
  • A boy carries bottles of water provided by aid agencies at a camp for people displaced by flooding in Nowshera district, northwest Pakistan's Khyber- Pakhtunkhwa Province. The U.N. has appealed for $460 million to provide immediate help, including shelter, food, clean water, sanitation and medical care to flood victims in the country.(Photo: CBS)
  • A girl washes clothes in a basin at a camp for people displaced by flooding in Nowshera district, northwest Pakistan's Khyber- Pakhtunkhwa Province.(Photo: CBS)
  • A girl gives a younger child the rest of a bottle of water provided by aid agencies at a camp for people displaced by flooding in Nowshera district, northwest Pakistan's Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa Province.(Photo: CBS)
  • A Pakistani girl displaced by flooding in the Nowshera district, Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa Province, rests in a canvas tent provided by aid agencies at a relief camp. (Photo: CBS)
  • A Pakistani man carries his sleeping child across a flooded road in Baseera, Muzaffargarh district, Punjab Province on Sunday Aug. 29, 2010. Floodwaters inundated a large town in southern Pakistan on Sunday, spreading further destruction in an area where hundreds of thousands of people who fled to higher ground are in dire need of food and water. (AP Photo / Aaron Favila)
  • A Pakistani man who was displaced by flooding carries his son who is ill after taking refuge from rising waters on an embankment near the flooded Indus River, near Thatta, Sindh Province, southern Pakistan, Sunday, Aug. 29, 2010. (AP Photo/Kevin Frayer)
  • Children and family members displaced by flooding caused by record monsoon rains carry their belongings onto the banks of a flooded river in Hyderabad, in southern Pakistan's Sindh Province.(Photo: CBS)
  • A Pakistani girl sits atop debris from destroyed buildings after record flooding leveled a village in Mardan district, Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa Province, in northwest Pakistan.(Photo: CBS)
  • A young boy stands atop a mud bank in his flood-ravaged village near the sprawling northwestern city of Peshawar, in Pakistan's Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa Province.(Photo: CBS)
  • A Pakistani man negotiates floodwaters with his chickens at the remote villages of Ali Pur town in Muzaffargarh district, Punjab Province, Pakistan on Saturday Aug. 28, 2010. Floodwaters made another break Saturday in the levees protecting a southern Pakistani city, as thousands of residents fled for high ground and left the city nearly empty. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)
  • Pakistani flood survivors are seen in a camp set up for displaced people in Nowshera, Pakistan, Wednesday, Aug. 25, 2010. (AP Photo/B.K. Bangash)
  • People flee the flooded areas in Basera, near Muzaffargarh, Punjab province, Pakistan on 29 August 2010. The United Nations called on 24 August for governments to provide at least 40 heavy-lift helicopters that can carry critical emergency supplies to some 800,000 Pakistanis trapped by floods. More than 17 million people have been affected by the floods, and eight millions of them require immediate life-saving aid. EPA/MK CHAUDHRY Read
  • Flood survivors play with a soccer ball in a camp for displaced people in Peerjo Goth, Pakistan, Thursday, Aug. 26, 2010. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)
  • A Pakistani walks across a camp for flood-affected people in Sukkur, in southern Pakistan on Saturday, Aug. 28, 2010. According to the United Nations, almost 17.2 million people have been significantly affected by the floods and about 1.2 million homes have been destroyed or badly damaged. (AP Photo/Anjum Naveed)
  • People displaced from flooded areas, take shelter in tents in Kambar, Sindh province, Pakistan on 29 August 2010. The United Nations called on 24 August for governments to provide at least 40 heavy-lift helicopters that can carry critical emergency supplies to some 800,000 Pakistanis trapped by floods. More than 17 million people have been affected by the floods, and eight millions of them require immediate life-saving aid. EPA/REHAN KHAN
  • People displaced from flooded areas, take shelter in tents in Kambar, Sindh province, Pakistan on 29 August 2010. EPA/REHAN KHAN
  • People displaced from flooded areas, take shelter in tents in Kambar, Sindh province, Pakistan on 29 August 2010.The United Nations called on 24 August for governments to provide at least 40 heavy-lift helicopters that can carry critical emergency supplies to some 800,000 Pakistanis trapped by floods. More than 17 million people have been affected by the floods, and eight millions of them require immediate life-saving aid. EPA/REHAN KHAN Read
  • A girl displaced from flooded areas, carries drinking water as she returns to her village after flood water receded in Nowshera, in Khyber- Pakhtunkhwa province, Pakistan on 29 August 2010. The United Nations called on 24 August for governments to provide at least 40 heavy-lift helicopters that can carry critical emergency supplies to some 800,000 Pakistanis trapped by floods. More than 17 million people have been affected by the floods, and eight millions of them require Pakistani flood survivors wait for relief provided by the army in Rajanpur near immediate life-saving aid. Pakistan said the floods have destroyed or Multan, Pakistan on Saturday, Aug. 28, 2010. Floodwaters made another damaged 1.2 million homes. More than one million people are living in break Saturday in the levees protecting a southern Pakistani city, as tents and at least five million others are in need of emergency shelter. thousands of residents fled for high ground and left the city nearly empty.(AP EPA/ARSHAD ARBAB Photo/Khalid Tanveer)
  • People displaced from flooded areas, return to their village after flood water receded in Nowshera, in Khyber-Pakhtunkhwa province, Pakistan on 29 August 2010. The United Nations called on 24 August for governments to provide at A Pakistani woman, displaced by the floods, takes shelter on higher least 40 heavy-lift helicopters that can carry critical emergency supplies to some ground, in Thatta, on August 29, 2010. Torrential monsoon rains have 800,000 Pakistanis trapped by floods. More than 17 million people have been triggered massive floods that have moved steadily from north to south affected by the floods, and eight millions of them require immediate life-saving over the past month, engulfing a fifth of the volatile country and aid. Pakistan said the floods have destroyed or damaged 1.2 million homes. affecting 17 million of its 167 million people. TOPSHOTS / AFP More than one million people are living in tents and at least five million others are PHOTO / PEDRO UGART (Photo credit should read PEDRO in need of emergency shelter. EPA/ARSHAD ARBAB UGARTE/AFP/Getty Images)
  • Pakistani families carry foodstuff and cross a deep flooded area to reach their homes, Sunday, Aug. 29, 2010 in Sultan Kot, in southern Pakistan. Floodwaters inundated a large town in southern Pakistan on Sunday, spreading further destruction in an area where hundreds of thousands of people who fled to higher ground are in dire need of food and water. (AP Photo/Anjum Naveed)
  • A Pakistani flood-affected woman sits inside her makeshift tent set up on an overpass in Shikarpur, in southern Pakistan on Sunday, Aug. 29, 2010. Thousands of farmers have crowded this once-quiet Pakistani town. They live on the hospital's lawn, they camp on overpasses. Their fields are destroyed, covered by billions of gallons of brown soupy floodwater. (AP Photo/Anjum Naveed)
  •  Pakistani flood survivors wait for relief food at a makeshift camp in Jampur on August 28, 2010. Hundreds of thousands of people were fleeing areas of southern Pakistan on August 28 as rising floodwaters breached more defenses and inundated towns. For nearly a month torrential monsoon rains have triggered massive floods, moving steadily from north to south in Pakistan, affecting a fifth of the volatile country and 17 million of its 167 million people. TOPSHOTS / AFP PHOTO / Arif ALI (Photo credit should read Arif Ali/AFP/Getty Images)
  • Pakistani flood survivors, holding empty containers on their heads, walk in search of clean water in Thatta near Hyderabad, Pakistan on Saturday, Aug. 28, 2010. Floodwaters made another break Saturday in the levees protecting a southern Pakistani city, as thousands of residents fled for high ground and left the city nearly empty.(AP photo/Shakil Adil)
  • People use a damaged railway track to cross heavy floodwater in Sultan Kot, in southern Pakistan on Saturday, Aug. 28, 2010. According to the United Nations, almost 17.2 million people have been significantly affected by the floods and about 1.2 million homes have been destroyed or badly damaged. The floods began almost a month ago with the onset of the monsoon and have ravaged a massive swath of Pakistan. (AP Photo/Anjum Naveed)
  • People cross a heavy floodwater through a boat run by volunteers in Sultan Kot, in southern Pakistan on Saturday, Aug. 28, 2010. According to the United Nations, almost 17.2 million people have been significantly affected by the floods and about 1.2 million homes have been destroyed or badly damaged. The floods began almost a month ago with the onset of the monsoon and have ravaged a massive swath of Pakistan. (AP Photo/Anjum Naveed)
  • Pakistanis ride a bicycle as they cross a flooded road as children swim in Shah Ghar village, Muzaffargarh district, Punjab province, Pakistan on Monday Aug. 30, 2010. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)
  • A list of humanitarian organisations that are accepting cash donations for flood response efforts in Pakistan can be found at http://www.interaction.org/crisis-list/interaction-members-respond-floods-pakistan You can also contribute to flood relief in Pakistan through one of these organizations (listed in alphabetical order): APPNA Central Asia Institute The Citizens Foundation Developments in Literacy Doctors of The World Edhi Foundation Human Development Foundation THEY NEED Humanity First IMANA OUR HELP : Islamic Relief USA Medecins sans Frontiere PLEASE DONATE Relief International Red Cross Pakistan SHINE Humanity UNICEF  
  • A presentation by Nubia Nubia_group@yahoo.fr Some of your priotities can wait one month – These kids maybe will not be there anymore in one month – make them your priorities – DONATE