يمكنك الان ترجمة الوظيفة الى اللغة التي تفضلها
FAO's office for Yemen is responsible for developing, promoting, overseeing and implementing agreed strategies for addressing countrywide food, agriculture and rural development priorities under Yemen. It develops and maintains relations with the relevant Ministries at country level. This position is based in FAO Representation in Sanaa, Yemen. The main aim of the FAO country offices, which are headed by an FAO Representative, is to assist governments to develop policies, programmes and projects to achieve food security and to reduce hunger and malnutrition, to help develop the agricultural, fisheries and forestry sectors and to use their environmental and natural resources in a sustainable manner.
Factors such as food insecurity, disputes over access to land and other natural resources and resulting displacement, can be drivers of food insecurity. Strengthening resilience can help people stay on their land, contribute to the building of social capital between community groups, create the conditions for the return to place of origin, and foster improved governance and stability. Integrating technical expertise in these, and other, areas to support efforts towards local stability needs to be deepened and enhanced, predicated on context analyses to inform context-sensitive programming.
Context analysis provides an evidence base to enable strategic and more targeted responses to the ongoing crisis in Yemen. The analysis of the context is necessary to inform programmes and actions, through the consistent application of context-sensitive approaches, rooted in robust theories of change. Such context analyses informs programme development, implementation and access modalities, particularly in challenging contexts. The analysis is integral to the likelihood of FAO programming causing harm, and where possible contributing to positive improvements within the local context within the scope of FAO’s mandate. More specifically, such analysis is intended to:
Under the general supervision of the FAO Representative and direct supervision of Assistant FAOR (Program), and in close consultation with Technical Staff, the incumbent will be responsible for ensuring high quality of outputs on all matters related to the project.
Application of contextual analysis, including design, implementation, monitoring and evaluation, and risk management frameworks to inform programmes and actions at various levels.
The overall aim of this consultancy is to inform and support FAO Yemen with a more systematic understanding of the context and the integration of these findings into programming.
Under the overall guidance of FAO Representative and the direct supervision of the FAOR Programme Assistant, and the technical/functional guidance of ESA based at Rome Headquarters, the incumbent will contribute to FAO Yemen’s programme implementation and development.
Broadly speaking, the tasks and responsibilities include proactive analysis and monitoring of the context in Yemen, as well as the provision of training to staff and partners on context-sensitive programming approaches.
The activities to be undertaken as part of the consultation are as follows:
Access and Context Monitoring
CANDIDATES WILL BE ASSESSED AGAINST THE FOLLOWING
FAO Core Competencies
HOW TO APPLY
Candidates are requested to attach a letter of motivation to the online profile.
We encourage applicants to submit the application well before the deadline date.
If you need help, or have queries, please contact: [email protected]
خطوات التقديم كالتالي:
In 2019, Yemen is still the worst humanitarian crisis in the world. The country has become increasingly unstable since the conflict escalated dramatically in mid-March 2015, severely disrupting the economy, including the agriculture sector, collapsing essential services and exhausting coping mechanisms.
More than 20 million Yemenis are food insecure, including nearly 10 million who are on the brink of famine and starvation. Two-thirds of all districts in the country are already pre-famine. A first-ever assessment in the country confirmed that 65 000 people are already in advanced stages of hunger and extreme food deprivation. More alarmingly are the 238 000 people in IPC Phase 5 who will face similar conditions if food assistance is slightly disrupted.
Millions of Yemenis engaged in agriculture lack access to critical inputs and are now at higher risk, and less able to cope, than at any stage of the conflict. The rapid depreciation of the Yemeni riyal during the last quarter of 2018 hindered vulnerable families’ purchasing power, leaving millions without food and fuel and putting them at further risk. Nearly USD 50 billion of estimated cumulative losses has been reported.
Price pressures were most felt on core commodities. Fuel prices soared by 200 percent in 2018 compared to pre-crisis prices, impacting agriculture, water supply, transport, electricity, health and sanitation services. Agricultural production and fishing, employing nearly 70 percent of the workforce, have shrunk by a third. More than 80 percent of Yemenis now live below the poverty line, an increase of one-third since the conflict began.
Yemen is largely dependent on imports from international markets to satisfy domestic consumption, in addition to wheat – its main staple. This is heavily impacting local agricultural production and marketing. As a consequence, the supply and distribution of locally produced food to markets is poor, causing devastating effects on livelihoods and the nutrition situation.
Although only a small proportion of food is produced domestically, nearly two-thirds of Yemenis derive their livelihoods from agriculture. FAO is working with partners in the Food Security and Agriculture Cluster to increase access to food for highly vulnerable families across the country and to increase household incomes and rehabilitate food security assets in areas with high levels of food insecurity.