Ethiopia’s capital, Nairobi, is a busy city of busy traffic and shops, but the Garias are among the poorest in the world.
Some of the more than one million refugees who live in the capital are in shanty towns and shanty-towns, in remote villages and in refugee camps in the country’s north and west.
The Garias have been living under a state of emergency since February, when the country was plunged into civil war.
More than a quarter of the population of Nairobbi is in need of humanitarian aid, and the country is still struggling to cope with a record population increase and an increase in HIV cases.
The country’s civil war began in December 2011 when the army overthrew a democratically-elected government.
The conflict has displaced more than 4 million people.
In the past few weeks, some of the worst violence has occurred in the Gariam area, a suburb of Nampo.
There are reports that the number of people displaced from the Gariat area has reached more than 500,000.
Ethiopia’s president, Hailemariam Desalegn, said last month that he would be visiting the area to “see what the situation is like”.
But in the past week, reports of looting and fighting have increased.
It’s not just the Garians who are suffering.
The world is watching and we’re trying to get the facts rightThe United Nations says more than 30 million people are in need.
The UN has said more than 10 million of them are in the US.
We want to see that they get the help they need.
However, a UN report released last month showed that while the US is providing more aid than any other country, the number is still far below what’s needed.
“It’s a shame,” said Michael Guterres, the UN secretary general, in a statement.
Guterres said he and other world leaders “are deeply concerned” about the situation.
“We are watching and we are trying to find the facts,” Guterre said.
A statement from the UN’s humanitarian affairs chief, Jan Egeland, said that while “a number of countries have announced significant reductions in the number they have allocated for their humanitarian assistance to the people of Central Africa”, it was “difficult to make an informed judgment on whether the aid is being used efficiently”.
“The US has committed $5bn of aid to support efforts in Central Africa in the context of a national response and will continue to do so,” Egeland said.