International Organization For Migration

By Robert Glasser and William Lacy Swing* Climate change migration is reaching crisis proportions. Over the last 18 months
To an extent, the crisis in the Mediterranean enables NGOs to challenge state control over borders. And it’s understandable
Today, they still run through both the west and east of Libya, connecting the Sahel to the Mediterranean via the vast and
"It’s about saving lives, not about red tape and keeping to bureaucratic arrangements," a UNICEF spokeswoman said.
It is high time the international community creates a rule-based system that takes into account geopolitical circumstances and provides a comprehensive response that starts with search and rescue and ends with integration in the local community.
More often than not, young migrants who do not fall under the refugee or internally displaced persons (IDP) status are faced
The tunnel is a symbol for self-empowerment. Individuals must feel that they have the right and the ability to dream and
Migration is history's oldest and most effective anti-poverty measure, a natural human response to challenges and a facilitator of greater opportunities.
Soon after, I was released and I went back to work. A month later, I took the 60,000 CFA I had managed to save and headed
Some 1,370 migrants and refugees have drowned this year, 25 percent fewer than the same period in 2015.
A record 522,124 migrants and refugees have arrived in Europe by sea this year, the International Organization for Migration
World Humanitarian Day on August 19 is an opportunity to realize that our humanitarian activities, which start to feel routine, have enormous significance for those receiving assistance.
Currently the U.S. has no unified federal program that provides guidance and funding for the relocation of affected communities such as those in Alaska that are pummeled by coastal storms.
President Martelly of Haiti is planning a Carnival des Fleurs, a tradition under Duvalier, scheduled to begin July 29, a day after the anniversary of the 1915 U.S. invasion. But for the 390,276 people who are still under ripped sheets of plastic or tarp, it's too soon to celebrate.