Three member of a UN peacekeeping helicopter crew that crashed in South Sudan have died, the UN said. One survivor is being treated.
The cause of the crash remains unclear.
The UN Mission in South Sudan has said that one of its helicopters has crashed close to the small town of Bentiu in Unity State.
UNMISS said it was "deeply concerned about fate of crew".
Children's charity Save the Children have launched an appeal for donations for the African nation of South Sudan, which is on the brink of a famine.
ITV News looks at the numbers surrounding the current conflict in the region:
Caroline Anning from the charity Save the Children has warned the situation in South Sudan is similar to the east African famines in the 1980s.
Speaking to ITV News' Dan Rivers she said: "If it continues and we can't get the help we need, we could be looking at a catastrophic famine."
Save the Children are set to launch a worldwide appeal to help and protect the vulnerable children in troubled states of South Sudan, as the country is on the brink of a famine.
Chief executive of the charity Justin Forsyth said:
Save the Children have launched an appeal for donations for the African nation of South Sudan, which is on the brink of a famine.
The children's charity said that without immediate action the situation will deteriorate catastrophically, as across the world’s youngest nation, 2.5 million children are struggling without the basic means to survive.
ITV News correspondent Dan Rivers reports:
The United Nations has already warned that without a cash injection, South Sudan will face the worst starvation in Africa since the 1980s.
Pete Walsh, Save the Children’s Country Director in South Sudan, has spoken of the need for funds to provide Sudanese families with aid.
He said: "Save the Children’s feeding clinics are dealing with an influx of severely malnourished children, brought in by terrified mothers, many of whom arrive after walking for miles.
"We urgently need to raise funds to provide families with life-saving food supplements."
The United Nations is warning that the food security situation in South Sudan is reaching critical levels.
The UN measures food security and hunger rates in a five phase scale: last week the UN said a third of the population was experiencing emergency levels of food insecurity, they are now reporting more people are in the fourth phase, but not yet at famine.
The next classification will be out in three months time - but if the situation continues in this way then certain areas could deteriorate into famine, which is why the donors are meeting today in Oslo - the situation is urgent and the UN is warning donor countries they must act.
Cholera has broken out in the Juba, the capital of South Sudan where months of civil war has left thousands homeless and disrupted food supplies and health services, according to the World Health Organization.
The confirmed cases come as donors prepare to meet in Oslo to discuss the dire food security situation in the world's newest country.
Cholera is spread through contaminated water and unclean food, so the hundreds of thousands of people internally displaced due to the political crisis are at risk in overcrowded settlement areas. Oxfam's South Sudan director Cecilia Milan said:
"The confirmation of 138 cholera cases in Juba is a stark reminder of the multitude of risks the citizens of this country have been forced to endure since conflict broke out in December 2013.
"There is no question - the international community must act now to prevent a rapidly escalating food crisis - and now potentially a public health emergency - In South Sudan."