One simply cannot help nevertheless be surprised to hear that often, medical and foodstuff supplies provided for flood subjects have never come to the patients but have in reality fallen in the coffers from the officials who had been to disperse the items to the patients. This is without a doubt an eye-opener and we ponder how long such activities have been going on undetected. It brings to realisation the truth that amongst so called human beings are monsters which will take advan​tage of even the most miserable with their fellow human beings. From this the lesson that was discovered was that intercontinental aid may well not reach the per​sons intended for whom it can be intended. In such cases international help is no help at all and a waste of resources and resources for the nation that attempted to assist. How then can powerful help receive?

It stands to reason that when international aid has, steps has to be taken to ensue that the help reaches the folks for to whom it is meant. The way to achieve this may not be basic. Often it is the persons in authority who have are corrupt. It is very difficult for a region to give support directly to people in another nation. The Un Organisation, or a similar international body, could undertake to supervise the distribution of aid. Here however goes up the problem of costs. Also tied with this is time. When a lot of time is used for the aid to get to the meant recipients, generally there may well be further disaster. Possibly the UNO could set up a body of dedicated people, on its own salaries, in every nation who can speedily distribute aid to subjects of massive amounts and earthquakes. In such cases as well, the workers need to be carefully select​ed and tested.

More than the support that one land can give to a different during a catastrophe, it would be more beneficial to give other styles of help during normal occasions. A common saying says, " Give me a fish and i also eat for any day, instruct me to fish and i also eat for the lifetime'. If we follow this wise stating, it...

Referrals: Fraser, A. and Whitfield, L. (2009) Understanding modern day aid interactions, in T. Whitfield (Ed. ), The Politics of Aid: Africa Strategies for Dealing with Donors (Oxford: Oxford College or university Press).

Mosley, P., Harigan, J. and Toye, L. (1991) Help and Power: The World Traditional bank and Insurance plan Based Financing. Volume One: Analysis and Policy Proposals (London: Routledge).

Riddell, L. (2007) Does Foreign Help Really Work? (Oxford: Oxford University Press).