It's been two months since widespread flooding left parts of Pakistan submerged in water, killing more than 1,500, but humanitarian aid is still hard to come by for some. Jonathan Miller of Independent Television News reports from the northwest region…
The U.S. is said to be the leading donor in the Pakistan floods for humanitarian aid. But militant groups are also stepping up their efforts. Suzanna Koster of GlobalPost reports from a town in Punjab.
Pakistan is struggling to assess the aftermath of its recent flood crisis, and may need more international aid. Jeffery Brown talks to philanthropy and humanitarian experts about whether the aid delivered so far has been enough.
In other news Monday, President Obama called for new action to help the sluggish economy and urged new assistance for small businesses. In Pakistan, thousands of refugees began to head home as flood waters receded in some areas.
Medical personnel in Pakistan are working to control the spread of flood-related waterborne disease, but they face a monumental task as the humanitarian crisis worsens. Special correspondent Jeffrey Kaye reports.
In the day's other news, the head of the U.S. Agency for International Development, Rajiv Shah, visited Pakistan and made a pledge for additional U.S. aid.
As millions of Pakistanis struggle to meet their basic needs due to widespread flooding, aid groups are running into significant challenges trying to help them. Judy Woodruff talks to Daniel Wordsworth, CEO of the American Refugee Committee, about the myriad…
Floodwaters are moving south in Pakistan but trouble is possibly brewing in the unstable north as well. Special correspondent Saima Mohsin reports on the ongoing humanitarian crisis.
Judy Woodruff interviews Pakistani Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi about what his country needs to help it recover from the massive floods. Qureshi addresses possible donor reluctance by saying most Pakistanis oppose militant groups, and they need relief in the…
Shortages of food and water are still prominent in flooded areas of Pakistan, however more aid arrived from neighboring countries. An aid plane landed in Punjab from China, and Pakistan accepted $5 million aid offer India.
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