Refugees and International Migration
The protection and settlement of individuals and families fleeing persecution is a critical issue in our world, where more than 65 million people live as refugees. Global migration has implications for sending, transit, and receiving countries. Efforts to foster the integration and wellbeing of forced migrants involve organizations in the public, private, and non-profit sectors, at the level of the international community and in local host societies. Urban Institute researchers explore this from multiple angles, with work on refugee integration in the U.S. through the Annual Survey of Refugees, as well as in the international context.
- Bringing Evidence to the Refugee Integration Debate
- Becoming Urban Humanitarians
- Mapping the Structure of Well-Being and Social Networks of Refugees
- Displacement and Disconnection? Exploring the Role of Social Networks in the Livelihoods of Refugees in Gaziantep, Nairobi, and Peshawar
Urban Wire Posts:
- What a new dataset can (and can’t) reveal about refugees in America
- Changing immigration policies may prevent human trafficking survivors from seeking help and justice
- The debate versus the reality of refugees in the US
- There is no refugee crisis here: How the United States’ refugees differ from Europe’s
- World Refugee Day: A stark reminder
- How can we better serve urban refugees?
- What is the Private Sector's Role in Responding to the International Refugee Crisis?
- The Global Refugee Crisis in Urban Settings: Improving Self-Reliance and Reducing Aid Dependence