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Assessing and synthesising evidence on cash transfer programmes, including the impact of variations in cash transfer design and implementation.

Assessing and synthesising evidence on cash transfer programmes, including the impact of variations in cash transfer design and implementation.

Assessing and synthesising evidence on cash transfer programmes, including the impact of variations in cash transfer design and implementation.

Assessing and synthesising evidence on cash transfer programmes, including the impact of variations in cash transfer design and implementation.

Assessing and synthesising evidence on cash transfer programmes, including the impact of variations in cash transfer design and implementation.

ODI, CARE International UK and GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) are hosting an event to highlight learnings from the CARE-GSK corporate partnership in Asia.

ODI, CARE International UK and GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) are hosting an event to highlight learnings from the CARE-GSK corporate partnership in Asia.

ODI, CARE International UK and GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) are hosting an event to highlight learnings from the CARE-GSK corporate partnership in Asia.

ODI, CARE International UK and GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) are hosting an event to highlight learnings from the CARE-GSK corporate partnership in Asia.

ODI, CARE International UK and GlaxoSmithKline (GSK) are hosting an event to highlight learnings from the CARE-GSK corporate partnership in Asia.

Humanitarian aid work can be immensely rewarding. At its best,
the job involves the thrill of global travel and the satisfaction of putting
one’s principles into practice. But being an aid worker can also be challenging. At
worst, it’s a frustrating and dangerous line of work, which puts undue strain
on the personal lives of those who choose a career in the field.

So why do hundreds of thousands of humanitarian aid workers keep
doing it?

To mark World Humanitarian Day, this event will explore the
motivations of humanitarian aid workers from a range of different backgrounds
and organisations. Join us to hear from experienced practitioners as they
reflect on their careers, reveal how and why they got involved and share their
perspectives on the changing landscape of humanitarian aid.

The event will precede the second National Memorial for Humanitarian Aid Workers,
to be held at Westminster Abbey at 5 pm.

Ahead of the event, we are asking aid workers to tell us their
stories of why they embarked on a humanitarian career; share your #aidstories with
us on Twitter or email them to hpgadmin@odi.org.

Humanitarian aid work can be immensely rewarding. At its best,
the job involves the thrill of global travel and the satisfaction of putting
one’s principles into practice. But being an aid worker can also be challenging. At
worst, it’s a frustrating and dangerous line of work, which puts undue strain
on the personal lives of those who choose a career in the field.

So why do hundreds of thousands of humanitarian aid workers keep
doing it?

To mark World Humanitarian Day, this event will explore the
motivations of humanitarian aid workers from a range of different backgrounds
and organisations. Join us to hear from experienced practitioners as they
reflect on their careers, reveal how and why they got involved and share their
perspectives on the changing landscape of humanitarian aid.

The event will precede the second National Memorial for Humanitarian Aid Workers,
to be held at Westminster Abbey at 5 pm.

Ahead of the event, we are asking aid workers to tell us their
stories of why they embarked on a humanitarian career; share your #aidstories with
us on Twitter or email them to hpgadmin@odi.org.

​The memorial event seeks to honour those who died in the service of humanitarianism. It is an occasion for families, friends, colleagues and organisations to honour those who lost their lives in humanitarian action.

​The memorial event seeks to honour those who died in the service of humanitarianism. It is an occasion for families, friends, colleagues and organisations to honour those who lost their lives in humanitarian action.

​The memorial event seeks to honour those who died in the service of humanitarianism. It is an occasion for families, friends, colleagues and organisations to honour those who lost their lives in humanitarian action.

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