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An Overview of Humanitarian & Reconstruction Needs
For 51 days in the summer of 2014, Gaza experienced what is described as the worst destruction, devastation, and displacement since the start of the Israeli occupation in 1967.1 The operation killed more than 2,100 Palestinians, most of them civilians. 11,231 people were injured, with 10% of these victims suffering severe injuries resulting in permanent disabilities.2 At the height of hostilities, the number of people sheltered in United Nations (UNRWA) buildings or with host families reached 500,000, about 28% of Gaza’s population.3 At least 142 Palestinian families lost three or more members in the bombings, and as many as 1,500 children were orphaned.4 The war devastated homes, roads, farms, factories, water and sanitation systems and communication networks. More than 450 businesses, mosques, schools, health clinics, and other civilian structures were damaged or destroyed.5 The Gaza-based economist Omar Shaban estimates that the war’s economic damage is three times that of the 2008-9 conflict. Military incursions and bombs destroyed entire neighborhoods near the separation wall in the far north and south as well as Gaza City, flattening some high-rise residential buildings in the process. An estimated 18,000 housing units were either destroyed or severely damaged.6 Many families were sheltered in UNRWA schools in the nine months following the ceasefire. On June 17, 2015 UNRWA finally closed the two remaining school shelters, after ensuring displaced families could find alternate housing solutions with the help of rental subsidies or repairs of damaged properties.7 But some 100,000 people remain displaced and cannot return home until their houses are rebuilt.