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The website of the Centre for Global Development provides an overview of current pilot projects of Global Skills Partnerships and links to resources concerning these pilots.
EUDiF is the first EU-funded project that works towards fostering an informed, inclusive and impactful diaspora-development ecosystem on a global scale.
The objective of the EU Readmission Capacity Building Facility (EURCAP) – launched in April 2016 – is to contribute to effective and efficient cooperation in migration governance between the EU and its partner countries through capacity-building initiatives.
The Mayors Dialogue is a city-led initiative that will deliver innovative and practical solutions for human mobility in African and European cities.
Includ-EU brings into play a bottom-up approach to identifying and respectively tackling issues surrounding the migration and asylum policies.
This campaign, inaugurated in 2015, aims to address problems relating to immigration detention of children by enhancing co-operation between parliaments, ombudspersons, competent government bodies and civil service. See video here .
DIASDEV, a joint project initiated by the French Development Agency and the Caisse des Dépôts from France, Italy, Morocco, Senegal and Tunisia, will be carried out in partnership with public-sector financial institutions in in 2021.
The ‘Returning to New Opportunities’ programme creates prospects – for returnees, internally displaced people and the local population. In the partner countries, the programme offers a wide variety of individual support services.
The INCLUCITIES (2020-2022) project aims at improving the integration of third-country nationals in middle-sized cities through city-to-city cooperation.
Read4Succeed is an international cooperation project developed by a consortium of 8 partners including universities, schools, non-profit associations and Reading Education Assistance Dogs (R.E.A.D.) teams from 5 European countries (Portugal, Spain, Netherlands, Italy and Czechia).
The Mediterranean Missing project was a one-year research project running from September 2015 until October 2016, funded by the Economic and Social Research Council of the United Kingdom.
The EU-funded QuantMig (Quantifying Migration Scenarios for Better Policy) project will develop various directly applicable tools for policy support.
Migration waves, which started in the 1990s, have led to an outflow of Moldovan nationals, with a quarter of the population residing abroad (approximately 720,000 persons according to the National Bureau of Statistics).
European cities, national governments, the European Commission and civil society organizations are working together under the Urban Agenda Partnership on Inclusion to develop ideas and concrete actions to support the integration of refugees and other migrants in Europe and their cities.
The project aims to support policy makers in North Macedonia to effectively manage demographic and migration dynamics through development of evidence-based migration policies based on improved systemic data collection and analysis and enhanced inter-institutional data exchange; and improve the
The ERC project Bayesian Agent-Based Population Studies (BAPS) aims at changing the way in which migration can be understood, predicted, and managed by developing a ground-breaking computer simulation model of migration.
The SHARE SIRA project, implemented from January 2021 to December 2022 and co-funded by the European Union’s Asylum, Migration and Integration Fund (AMIF), fosters inclusive territorial approaches in rural areas in Europe, which are playing an increasingly important role in receiving newcomers.
The project will address migration data needs and strengthen policy capacities at both national and local levels.
Consortium of 15 entities in 11 EU member states, headed by the Centre of Excellence in Terrorism, Resilience, Intelligence and Organised Crime Research (CENTRIC).
The Creative Europe programme can fund activities that recognise and celebrate the contribution refugees and migrants make to cultural diversity in Europe. Culture can be a means for refugees and migrants to meet, communicate with and become part of existing communities.
About the Migration Network Hub
What is the Migration Network Hub?
The Hub is a virtual “meeting space” where governments, stakeholders and experts can access and share migration-related information and services. It provides curated content, analysis and information on a variety of topics.
The Hub aims to support UN Member States in the implementation, follow-up and review of the Global Compact for Migration by serving as a repository of existing evidence, practices and initiatives, and facilitating access to knowledge sharing via online discussions, an expert database and demand-driven, tailor-made solutions (launching in 2021).
What content is displayed in the Hub?
The Hub aims to help you find information on migration, ranging from policy briefs and journal articles, existing portals and platforms and what they offer, to infographics and videos. The different types of resources submitted by users undergo peer review by a panel of experts from within the UN and beyond, before being approved for inclusion in the Hub. To provide guidance to users based on findings of the needs assessment, the content is ordered so that more comprehensive and global resources are shown before more specific and regional ones. Know a great resource? Please submit using the links above and your suggestion will be reviewed. Please see the draft criteria for existing practices here.
Apply to join the Peer Review Roster
Content submitted to the Migration Network Hub is first peer reviewed by experts in the field from both the UN and beyond. Applications are welcomed to join the roster on an ongoing basis. Learn more here.
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