Afghanistan

Data Grid Completeness Expand
Affected People
3 Datasets
100% 
Coordination & Context
5 Datasets
50%  50% 
Food Security & Nutrition
3 Datasets
100% 
Geography & Infrastructure
4 Datasets
100% 
Health & Education
2 Datasets
100% 
Population & Socio-economy
2 Datasets
100% 
What is Data Grid Completeness?
Data Grid Completeness defines a set of core data that are essential for preparedness and emergency response. For select countries, the HDX Team and trusted partners evaluate datasets available on HDX and add those meeting the definition of a core data category to the Data Grid Completeness board above. Please help us improve this feature by sending your feedback to hdx@un.org.
Legend:
Presence, freshness, and quality of dataset
  • Dataset fully matches criteria and is up-to-date
  • Dataset partially matches criteria and/or is not up-to-date
  • No dataset found matching the criteria
  • Updated 14 April 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2022-January 31, 2022
    JOINT MARKET MONITORING INITIATIVE (JMMI) Datasets for the year 2022.
    10+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every month
  • Updated 11 April 2022 | Dataset date: April 07, 2022-April 07, 2022
    Afghanistan administrative division with aggregated population. Built from Kontur Population: Global Population Density for 400m H3 Hexagons on top of OpenStreetMap administrative boundaries data. Enriched with HASC codes for regions taken from Wikidata. Gobal version of boundaries dataset: Kontur Boundaries: Global administrative division with aggregated population
    This dataset updates: As needed
  • Cash-based Interventions (CBIs) are a dignified form of assistance, giving recipients the ability to immediately prioritise and address their needs for food, shelter/accommodation, and other necessities. CBIs also directly complement community protection measures and support the local economy and can contribute to peaceful coexistence within and across communities. UNHCR Afghanistan has used cash-based interventions for several years for a wide range of purposes, including voluntary repatriation, basic needs, community-based protection, and livelihoods among others. UNHCR seeks to improve cash programming by regularly and systematically collecting information through post-distribution monitoring (PDM) on several aspects related to UNHCR’s CBIs including efficiency of cash delivery, access to markets, use of cash, unmet needs and coping strategies. Findings are expected to help UNHCR to improve the way the CBIs are designed and delivered. This PDM covers two CBI programmes delivered by UNHCR in in the Eastern Region of Afghanistan in 2020, cash for protection and cash for shelter. Cash for protection was designed to support households with specific protection profiles to cope with the socio-economic consequences of COVID-19 and avoid harmful coping strategies. Cash for shelter was designed to support vulnerable households with conditional cash grants to construct safe and dignified shelter. While the programmes were carried out countrywide, supporting 13,792 households with cash for protection and 506 with cash for shelter, the Eastern Region supported the largest number of CBI recipients. As such, this region was prioritized for the PDM data collection which took place in Kunar, Laghman, Nangarhar, and Nuristan provinces.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 29 March 2022 | Dataset date: April 21, 2021-April 29, 2021
    Conducting Assessment to identify HTR Areas (Hard to Reach Areas) on Quarterly Basis in Afghanistan
    10+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every three months
  • Updated 29 March 2022 | Dataset date: August 02, 2019-September 22, 2019
    The Hard to Reach (HTR) Assessment was implemented by REACH Initiative in Afghanistan, in coordination with the Inter Cluster Coordination Team (ICCT) in country. The assessment aimed to address the humanitarian information gap on multi-sector needs and vulnerabilities of the population residing in hard-to-reach districts, as identified by the Humanitarian Access Group (HAG). The assessment employed a qualitative methodology of Key Informant Interviews (KIIs) across 100 selected HTR districts, covering 23 provinces. A total 3,114 KIIs were conducted between 2 August and 22 September 2019. As a qualitative methodology based on purposive sampling, findings should be considered indicative only.
    100+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every three months
  • Updated 29 March 2022 | Dataset date: July 19, 2020-August 02, 2020
    Conducting Assessment to identify HTR Areas (Hard to Reach Areas) on Quarterly Basis in Afghanistan
    10+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every three months
  • Updated 28 March 2022 | Dataset date: January 13, 2020-February 06, 2020
    Conducting Assessment to identify HTR Areas (Hard to Reach Areas) on Quarterly Basis in Afghanistan
    This dataset updates: Every three months
  • Updated 28 March 2022 | Dataset date: January 02, 2021-January 14, 2021
    Conducting Assessment to identify HTR Areas (Hard to Reach Areas) on Quarterly Basis in Afghanistan
    This dataset updates: Every three months
  • Updated 28 March 2022 | Dataset date: March 07, 2022-May 28, 2022
    This document is compiled by the Information Management team in the Global Health Cluster Unit GHCU, and aims to compile the figures relevant to Humanitarian Health response at global levels. The information is compiled from the last available data in public validated sources. See detailed info below. The data is mostly compiled from HRP and follows the structure of the Global Humanitarian Overview. For any ideas, updates, or corrections please contact Luis Hernando AGUILAR R (aguilarl@who.int) GHCU-IM team-lead. The data used as populations, names, and other designations are used only as a reference and do not imply any endorsement. The compilation is made by the Global Health Cluster IM team and it is expected to be updated. Not all the fields are available in the reviewed documents and it is expected to be complemented. Please see the version control table in the document
    90+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every six months
  • Updated 25 March 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2022-May 28, 2022
    SURVEILLANCE SYSTEM FOR ATTACKS ON HEALTH CARE (SSA) The SSA displays data from countries with complex humanitarian emergencies, as mandated in resolution [WHA 65.20] This dataset contains 119 verified attacks against health activities. Is taken from the SSA system coordinated and maintained by WHO. For more information contact ssa@who.int http://ssa.who.int Dates 2022/01/01 - 2022/03/25
    20+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every six months
  • Updated 25 March 2022 | Dataset date: February 25, 2017-December 31, 2022
    SURVEILLANCE SYSTEM FOR ATTACKS ON HEALTH CARE (SSA) The SSA displays data from countries with complex humanitarian emergencies, as mandated in resolution [WHA 65.20] http://ssa.who.int This dataset contains 3018 verified attacks against health activities. Is taken from the SSA system coordinated and maintained by WHO. For more innformation contact ssa@who.int Dates 31/12/2021 25/02/2017
    20+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: As needed
  • Updated 22 March 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2020-February 28, 2022
    These datasets comprise publicly reported cases of sexual violence by law enforcement bodies, conflict related sexual violence, and sexual violence that targets IDPs / refugees or vulnerable beneficiaries from information available in local, national and international news outlets and online databases. Dataset for South Sudan currently available. Other datasets covering the DRC, Ethiopia, Nigeria and South Sudan will soon be available.
    200+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: As needed
  • Updated 22 March 2022 | Dataset date: March 22, 2022-March 22, 2022
    This dataset shows the list of operating health facilities. Attributes included: Name,Nature of Facility, Activities, Lat, Long
    1300+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every month
  • Updated 15 March 2022 | Dataset date: April 13, 2020-April 13, 2020
    This dataset contains information about COVID-19 health facilities and testing capacity per province in Afghanistan.
    60+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: As needed
  • Updated 15 March 2022 | Dataset date: September 30, 2021-September 30, 2021
    This dataset shows the number of people in need(PiN), funds required and funds received by country and over the years, from 2010 to 2021. PIN figures for 2022 are available in this dataset: Interagency Response Plans in 2022
    600+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every year
  • Updated 15 March 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2017-December 31, 2022
    This dataset was compiled by the United Nations Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (UNOCHA) on behalf of the Humanitarian Country Team and partners. It provides the Humanitarian Country Team’s shared understanding of the crisis, including the most pressing humanitarian need and the estimated number of people who need assistance, and represents a consolidated evidence base and helps inform joint strategic response planning.
    2100+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every year
  • Updated 16 February 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2019-December 31, 2021
    This page provides the data published in the Attacks on Health Care Monthly News Brief. For data supporting the Safeguarding Health in Conflict Coalition (SHCC), please see: https://data.humdata.org/dataset/shcchealthcare-dataset These datasets covers events where health workers were killed, kidnapped or arrested (KKA) and incidents where health facilities were damaged or destroyed by a perpetrator including state and non-state actors, criminals, individuals, students and other staff members in 2019 and in 2020 to date. All data contains incidents identified in open sources. Categorized by country and with links to relevant Monthly News Brief.
    4800+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: As needed
  • Updated 15 February 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2017-December 31, 2021
    This page provides the data published in the Education in Danger Monthly News Brief. All data contains incidents identified in open sources. Categorized by country and with link to the relevant Monthly News Brief (where possible).
    6000+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: As needed
  • Updated 13 February 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2021-August 30, 2021
    1) Natural disaster events include avalanches, earthquakes, flooding, heavy rainfall & snowfall, and landslides & mudflows as recorded by OCHA field offices based on assessments in the field. 2) A natural disaster incident is defined as an event that has affected (i.e. impacted) people, who may or may not require humanitarian assistance. 3) The information includes assessment figures from OCHA, ANDMA, IOM, Red Crescent Societies, national NGOs, international NGOs, and ERM. 4) The number of affected people and houses damaged or destroyed are based on the reports received. These figures may change as updates are received.
    800+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: As needed
  • Updated 6 February 2022 | Dataset date: October 01, 2021-December 31, 2021
    The Who does What Where (3W) is a core humanitarian coordination dataset. It is critical to know where humanitarian organizations are working, what they are doing and their capability in order to identify gaps, avoid duplication of efforts, and plan for future humanitarian response (if needed). The data includes a list of humanitarian organizations by district and cluster, as well as a unique count of organizations. An interactive map of the 3W data can be accessed here.
    200+ Downloads
    This dataset updates: Every three months
  • Updated 31 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2020-December 31, 2020
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2019-December 31, 2019
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2018-December 31, 2018
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2015-December 31, 2015
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never
  • Updated 30 January 2022 | Dataset date: January 01, 2014-December 31, 2014
    UNHCR monitors refugee returnees through the process of Voluntary Repatriation to Afghanistan. As part of this process, UNHCR interviews refugees willing to return to Afghanistan at the Voluntary Repatriation Centers in the country of asylum, monitors the return condition through household-level interviews at the Encashment Centers in Afghanistan and follows up on the returnees' situation in the areas of return one to six months later through phone surveys. Upon return to Afghanistan, returnees are assisted at four Encashment Centers with a cash grant to support their immediate humanitarian needs and transportation costs. Returning refugees receive a cash grant up to USD 250 per individual, as well as a range of services to support their reintegration. This dataset is from household interviews at the Encashment Centers. Other datasets from Encashment Centers are available for each year from 2010 to 2020. The objective of the interviews is to record details on the returnee households and family members including the amount of cash grant received.
    This dataset updates: Never