New Policy Brief outlines the creation of a mechanism to issue ‘Social Bonds’ for Ukraine’s reconstruction to mobilize the vast resources of the private sector for Ukraine’s reconstruction in the near term.
Canada’s Approach to Seizing Frozen Assets and Holding Corrupt Leaders to Account A working paper produced as part of the World Refugee & Migration Council’s Canadian
Alison Lawton & Lauren Casey Discussion paper produced as part of the World Refugee & Migration Council’s Canadian Task Force Against Global Corruption. Abstract According
New discussion paper from Sabine Nölke outlines specific ways to more effectively implement anti-corruption measures by strengthening existing frameworks and institutions.
Developing an Effective System for Reparations and Compensation for Ukraine and Ukrainians for Damage Caused by the Russian Federation
The World Refugee & Migration Council’s new report on the global response to forced displacement finds political will in short supply, with dangerous backsliding by governments, increasing xenophobia and buck-passing of responsibility.
This research paper assesses the four main legal options in dealing with frozen Russian assets: continued freezing, confiscation, private claims, and enforcement of a foreign judgement or international award.
Le groupe de travail sur la migration d'Amérique du Nord et centrale a lancé son rapport avec des recommandations clés pour améliorer la coopération régionale et le partage des responsabilités.
When Central American migrants are asked why they decided to leave their countries, they give a variety of responses; they’re seeking better economic opportunities, family reunification, protection from extortion and criminal violence, hope for a better future for their children. Often it is a combination of factors that drive migration, and the drivers of migration are themselves linked.
Most Central American migrants cite economic conditions as a reason for their decision to leave their countries. For some it is the only reason: they migrate because they can no longer survive where they are. For some, their loss of livelihoods is due to environmental pressures such as drought, hurricanes or the long-term effects of climate change. For others, their decisions to migrate are the result of both economic desperation and personal insecurity due to criminal violence. For almost all of them, poverty and loss of hope that conditions will improve are factors in their decisions to move.
Research Paper — Jennifer Bond North and Central American Task Force on Migration Author Jennifer Bond
Research Paper — Ariel G. Ruiz Soto North and Central American Task Force on Migration Author Ariel G. Ruiz Soto
Research Paper — Michael A. Clemens Very few labor-based pathways for regular migration are available for people in Northern Central America (NCA), often called the
Research Paper — Pablo Escribano North and Central American Task Force on Migration (Available in English only) Author Pablo Escribano
Research Paper — Pamela Ruiz North and Central American Task Force on Migration Author Pamela Ruiz
Documento de investigación — Jaime Ordóñez Author Jaime Ordóñez
Documento de investigación — María Eugenia Anguiano Téllez Author María Eugenia Anguiano Téllez
Documento de investigación — Carlos Alvarado Author Carlos Alvarado
Research Paper — Manuel Orozco North and Central American Task Force on Migration Introduction Remittances are the most visible economic activity among migrants that makes
Integración desigual en México: Brechas y retos para la integración de inmigrantes centroamericanos en los inicios del siglo XXI
Documento de investigación Grupo de Trabajo de Centro y Norteamérica sobre Migración Andrea Bautista León María Adela Angoa Pérez Silvia Elena Giorguli Saucedo Author Andrea
Documento de investigación — Organización Internacional para las Migraciones Grupo de Trabajo de Centro y Norteamérica sobre Migración Author Organización Internacional para las Migraciones
Published by the Global Refugee-Led Network and written by Global Independent Refugee Women Leaders (GIRWL) Co-founders Shaza Alrihawi, Anila Noor and Najeeba Wazefadost, with John
Research Paper – Leisy J. Abrego North and Central American Task Force on Migration Author Leisy J. Abrego
Watch the event recording On September 14, 2021 the World Refugee & Migration Council in collaboration with the US Institute of Peace and the University
Bárbara Romero, Co-founder, Global Independent Refugee Women Leaders (GIRWL) Translated Versions: Arabic Farsi Spanish The conference Refugee Women: Unpacking Gender-based Violence 2020 opened an online space —
World Refugee & Migration Council Research
The bold recommendations of the World Refugee & Migration Council’s (formerly called the World Refugee Council) Call to Action: Transforming the Global Refugee System report are grounded in peer-reviewed research papers and reports on issues impacting displaced people and migrants.
New research to support the Council’s projects for implementing many of its innovative proposed actions focuses on:
- Holding governments and kleptocrats accountable for displacement
- Gender — with a particular focus on refugee women and girls
- Climate change and migration, and
- Host communities — both the impact of protracted displacement and innovative ways of supporting host governments
The research agenda will continue to evolve as the Council engages in other issues, such as the impact of COVID-19 on Syrian refugees. Researchers interested in submitting their work for possible publication are encourage to contact us at: email@example.com
- Social Bonds: A New Variant of ‘Lend-Lease’ to Rebuild Ukraine
- The G7 can prove its commitment to Ukraine by seizing Russian assets
- The UN can play a big role in what comes next in Gaza – and Canada is well-placed to help
- World Refugee & Migration Council Endorses Joint Refugee Statement, Meaningful Refugee Participation Pledge
- WRMC Updates