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Last Updated: Thursday, 27 January, 2005, 08:40 GMT
Tsunami aid: Who's giving what
Donations of money and assistance have been pouring in to international aid agencies from governments and individuals in the wake of the tsunami disaster in Asia.

Here is a breakdown of the $7 billion plus that has been pledged so far:

$500m (264m) in government donations, half of which Tokyo has promised to make available immediately in direct grants. $70m of the aid has been allocated to Unicef and $60m to the UN World Food Programme. 120 civilian emergency workers were sent to tsunami-hit countries.

United States
$350m in government donations, although this is expected to rise to $650m. Washington also sent military assistance involving 12,600 personnel, 21 ships, 14 cargo planes and more than 90 helicopters. Around $200 million of private donations, with $120m donated to the US branches of the Red Cross, Oxfam and Save the Children, and to Catholic Relief Services.

$183m in government donations, (approximately $39.50 per citizen), plus an estimated $30m raised in private donations.

Russian town of Beslan - scene of a bloody school siege last year - pledged 1m roubles ($36,000) from the fund set up after the mass hostage-taking
Mozambique - one of the world's poorest nations - has donated $100,000
Nepal and East Timor have also pledged donations
$96m in government donations, plus an estimated $466m in private donations which the government has pledged to match. Two RAF planes, a C-17 and a Tristar, are helping to deliver aid to the region. Chancellor Gordon Brown is pushing a proposal for the debts of the affected nations to be frozen.

$95m in government aid. Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi has contributed $7m from his personal fortune. Six to eight police forensics specialists have been sent to Thailand to help to identify bodies. Public donations totalling $20m had been collected by New Year's Day.

$80m in government donations, of which around $20m has been disbursed, plus at least $75m in private donations including money raised during two telethons.

$75m in government aid. Copenhagen has sent a field hospital, transport vehicles and a ship to the UN aid effort, Prime Minister Anders Fogh Rasmussen has said.

$68m in government donations, and a medical team has been sent to Sri Lanka.

$66m in government donations, plus an estimated $90m raised in private and business donations. A medical team has been sent to Sri Lanka.

$343m in government donations, plus at least $75m raised in priva