Geneva – Strong partnerships are essential for the delivery of effective, principled humanitarian assistance at a time when an unprecedented 131.7 million people are affected by crises in new and increasingly complex circumstances.
Of 258 million international migrants in the world today, about half are women and girls—125 million, or 48.5 per cent of the total in 2017, the last full year for which such statistics are available.
Last month marked the official start of the UKRI GCRF South-South Migration, Inequality and Development Hub in Accra, Ghana. The five-year Hub is currently one of the largest migration research projects in the world.
Are there specific events or activities that transform a new place into a home, or is it more of a feeling you have? A 30-year-old Syrian named Khaled seemed to find the answer for himself in less than a year.
The Maina Kaderi site, situated in the commune of Chetimari in the Diffa region in Niger, is comprised of over 400 households amounting now close to 5,000 internally displaced people, returnees and refugees.
“Leaving for success, for the honour of our mothers…This is only our mothers’ fault.”