“International Agency &amp

Global Governance" With the end of the war, many children and women had closed their eyes forever as well and the rest were about to join them if they would have continued to live in the same inhumane conditions.&nbsp.In fact, the children were at the highest risk and needed food, clothing, shelter, treatment as urgently as possible.
It was then that the United Nations International Children’s Emergency Fund (UNICEF) came on to the scene and took the charge to solve the problems of the children living in European countries affected by war. During the period of 1946-1950, UNICEF had spent 112 million US dollars for improving the conditions of affected children (Zizzamia, 1987, pp. 41-45). The efforts include providing clothes to more than five million children, providing a daily meal to millions of kids, rebuilding hospitals, and milk distribution centers and vaccinating over eight million small children against the deadly disease of tuberculosis. Without any doubts, the role of UNICEF was beyond expectations and worth appreciating (Haxton &amp. UNICEF, 1988, pp. 20-28).
However, it did not take them long to realize and understand that they would now have to shift their focus from short term and day to day management to long terms sustainable plans. Therefore, during the era of 1950-1960, UNICEF, while sticking to their job of providing day-to-day and emergency relief, also worked on conducting comprehensive awareness campaigns regarding various diseases like tuberculosis, malaria, flu, fever and other common diseases (UNICEF, 2005, pp. 4-8). Moreover, UNICEF also put its energy in educating and training parents, especially mothers, for taking care of their children more efficiently. In addition, UNICEF was smart enough to bring the governments and administration into this circle as well by actually helping them in producing low cost high nutritional food (especially rich in proteins), at the same time encouraged and educated people to use it.
They also touch topics like sanitation, pure drinking water, cleaning and eating habits during their education and training programs thus making life a bit better for the victims of&nbsp.ruthless aggression during the war (Cash, Keusch, Lamstein &amp. UNICEF, 1987, pp. 36-39).