Data last updated: February 2023
- (-) Show all (1080)
- Documents (Filters)
- Outcome/Cross-Cutting Area (938)
- Geographic Area (911)
- Year (877)
- Report Type (939)
- (-) Risk Management (3)
- Commitment to Transparency (20)
- External Oversight and Control (13)
- Financial Information (15)
- (-) Internal Oversight and Control (27)
- Partnerships (7)
- Reporting on Results (35)
- Strategic Plans and Country Programmes (12)
- Supply and Logistics (4)
- (-) UNICEF Hosted Funds (7)
UNICEF Annual Report 2015
UNICEF Annual Report 2015 highlights results achieved for and with children and young people across the full continuum of humanitarian action and development work. It takes stock of UNICEF activities in all programme areas during 2015, underscoring the organization's commitment to providing a fair chance for every child - especially the most disadvantaged. The report outlines UNICEF's efforts in a year marked by numerous humanitarian emergencies, including the global migrant and refugee crisis. It also emphasizes the role that UNICEF and partners played in making sure that children's rights were at the heart of the new global goals adopted at the United Nations in September 2015.
2015 Annual Results Reports Gender Equality
\ \ \ \ \ UNICEF's strong field presence and scope of work across multiple sectors give it wide reach to support women's and girls' empowerment and more equitable male-female relations.
2015 Annual Results Reports Humanitarian Action
\ \ \ \ \ The scale and complexity of humanitarian crises continued to increase in 2015. Protracted conflicts affected a growing number of children and families during the year and humanitarian situations increasingly spilled over borders and into subregional displacement crises.
2015 Annual Results Reports Child Protection
\ \ \ \ \ More than 5.6 million children at risk were prevented and/or withdrawn from child labour through one or more education, social protection or child protection interventions in 30 countries, which marks a 24 per cent increase from 4.5 million children reached in 2014.