Lebanon

 

Operation: Opération: Lebanon

Location

{"longitude":36,"latitude":34,"zoom_level":8,"iso_codes":"'LBN'"}

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Key Figures

2020 planning figures
100,800 of the most economically vulnerable Syrian refugee families and 2,900 refugee and asylum-seeker families of other nationalities gain multi-purpose cash assistance
100,000 Syrian refugees and 1,000 refugees and asylum-seekers of other nationalities access subsidized secondary and tertiary medical care
53,000 Syrian refugees and 1,100 refugees and asylum-seekers of other nationalities benefit from civil status registration or documentation
44,000 Syrian refugees and 3,000 refugees and asylum-seekers of other nationalities receive counselling and legal aid on legal residency procedures and other protection issues
8,000 Syrian refugees and 900 refugees of other nationalities are submitted for resettlement
2018 year-end results
840,000 people of concern received multi-purpose cash assistance, including seasonal assistance for winter, with a direct cash transfer value of over $141 million
105,400 refugees and Lebanese nationals benefitted from services in 23 community development centres
86,000 refugees and 75,000 Lebanese nationals benefitted from 17 projects to expand access to improved water supplies, to ensure safe solid waste disposal, and to mitigate flood risks
78,700 lifesaving and obstetric hospital referrals were supported, 60% of which were deliveries
9,810 refugees were resettled and 8,390 cases were submitted for resettlement
3,800 refugees received counselling, information on humanitarian assistance, services and protection information from UNHCR every hour through various communication channels

People of Concern Personnes relevant de la compétence du HCR

5%
Decrease in
2018
2018 969,641
2017 1,018,416
2016 1,031,303

 

[["Refugees",949666],["Asylum-seekers",16423],["Others of concern",3552]]
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Lebanon

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2018 {"categories":[2015,2016,2017,2018,2019,2020],"budget":[481.695910133,463.421994797,464.493683128,463.03522448,562.76097942,535.38770997],"expenditure":[318.76293313,350.84684491,325.81702767,313.71449307,null,null]} {"categories":[2015,2016,2017,2018,2019,2020],"p1":[480.453635063,462.446930787,463.887386018,462.4443182,562.00793411,534.37907697],"p2":[1.24227507,0.97506401,0.60629711,0.59090628,0.75304531,1.008633],"p3":[null,null,null,null,null,null],"p4":[null,null,null,null,null,null]} {"categories":[2015,2016,2017,2018,2019,2020],"p1":[318.55729708,350.04193388,325.26760783,313.24121253,null,null],"p2":[0.20563605,0.80491103,0.54941984,0.47328054,null,null],"p3":[null,null,null,null,null,null],"p4":[null,null,null,null,null,null]}
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Year-end Overview

Operational Environment

Lebanon remains the country hosting the largest number of refugees per capita, with Government estimate of 1.5 million Syrian refugees, some 20,000 refugees of other origins, in addition to the Palestine refugees under UNRWA’s mandate.
 
Lebanon has contributed immensely to the response by giving refugees equal access to the public schools, hospitals and social development centres. However, the econmic crisis in the country, high pressure on services and infrastructure including solid waste, competition over jobs and other factors are trying the patience and hospitality of the host community.
 
The multi-partnership Lebanon Crisis Response Plan (LCRP) 2017-2020 provides a framework for an integrated humanitarian-development response in which the needs of the refugees are – to the extent possible based on national laws and policies – met by strengthening the capacity of national institutions and local civil society organizations to deliver services, and thereby the impact of the refugee presence is mitigated through support to host communities and vulnerable Lebanese. At the same time, it is essential for UNHCR and its partners to maintain a robust, complementary humanitarian response given the Government’s policy against longer-term stay and the consequential limitations on refugees’ ability to secure an income to meet basic needs such as rent, food and medicate care, coupled with protection risks such as arrests and SGBV stemming from limited access to legal residency and documentation, as well as adequate housing.
 
UNHCR anticipates that the vulnerabilities of Syrian and non-Syrian refugees are likely to further increase due to cumulative factors in this protracted situation, where refugees will remain largely dependent on humanitarian assistance to meet their basic needs and stay resilient against exploitation, evictions and other risks.

Key priorities

In 2019, UNHCR will focus on:
  • Continuing to work closely with the Lebanese Government, UN, civil society and private sector partners – in a whole of society approach and within the established coordination structure – to support refugees’ ability to preserve their well-being and dignity and the Lebanese communities hosting them, while UNHCR pursues durable solutions outside the country. This will be done through complementary activities ranging from the identification of individual and collective protection risks and advocacy as well as legal and social aid to address these, to support to the Lebanese institutions to increase their capacity to provide the necessary services to refugees and vulnerable Lebanese.
  • Ensuring access to protection and non-refoulement by providing legal counselling and institutional support to facilitate the issuance of temporary residence permits and civil status documents, and advocacy related to due process guarantees. 
  • Providing multi-purpose cash assistance to the most severely vulnerable refugees and subsidize lifesaving and emergency hospitalizations for refugees with critical medical needs. The youth will be a prioritised group for educational and life skills activities to develop their human capital and resilience.
  • Expanding opportunities for third country resettlement and complementary pathways, and continuing ongoing efforts to address the factors that refugees highlight as currently preventing their voluntary return  to Syria in safety and dignity. At the same time, UNHCR will continue helping those wishing to return now to obtain key civil documents, such as birth registration, to facilitate their re-establishment back home.
Latest contributions
  • 12-FEB-2020
    Japan
    $120,314
  • Italy
    $2,646,087
  • 11-FEB-2020
    Sweden
    $72,131,827
  • 10-FEB-2020
    Denmark
    $304,595
  • 05-FEB-2020
    Canada
    $6,051,436
  • 31-JAN-2020
    Philippines

    private donors

    $166,719
  • Spain

    private donors

    $6,943,994
  • Malaysia

    private donors

    $227,164
  • Brazil

    private donors

    $205,234
  • United Arab Emirates

    private donors

    $216,037
  • Sweden

    private donors

    $1,347,212
  • Canada

    private donors

    $928,827
  • Thailand

    private donors

    $515,635
  • China

    private donors

    $942,465
  • Saudi Arabia

    private donors

    $78,013
  • Republic of Korea

    private donors

    $8,130,904
  • France

    private donors

    $170,800
  • 30-JAN-2020
    Greece

    private donors

    $84,069
  • Mexico

    private donors

    $80,486
  • Italy

    private donors

    $1,639,879