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La ola migratoria de Venezuela es consecuencia de una enorme crisis económica que entre 2013 y 2021 redujo el PBI de ese país en más de 75%, provocando la salida hasta la fecha de siete millones de personas, de las cuales unos seis millones se encuentran en países de América Latina y el Caribe.
En 2022, la Red de las Naciones Unidas en Perú fomentó la participación e involucramiento de actores clave en las actividades de preparación y desarrollo del primer Foro de Examen de la Migración Internacional (FEMI).
Dos polos regionales de atracción, Santiago de Chile y la Ciudad de México son hogar y tierra de tránsito y de retorno para muchos migrantes y refugiados de varias partes del mundo.
Cities are at the heart of a mosaic of relationships between our globalized societies and an ever-evolving international migration.
How can international law protect both international security and the human rights of displaced people? Existing international law protects only displaced refugees: those who flee persecution on the basis of religion, race, nationality, or political opinion.
How does international law protect migrants? For the most part, it does not.
Migration is to be understood as a complex, structured and inherent phenomenon .
This paper explores the role played by the International Labour Organization (ILO) in the consultations and stocktaking during 2017 and the negotiations during 2018 leading up to the adoption of the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration (GCM).
An overview of how migration management regimes have evolved as states have sought to establish, consolidate, and leverage their sovereignty, in the context of the Global South.
The GCM stresses the need for member states to adopt and understand the importance of a whole-of-society approach in implementation of the Compact. As such, states should view societal actors as partners in a shared goal, not as critics or adversaries.
Collaboration and unity are needed more than ever to ensure health, safety, and protection for all, especially for those in the most vulnerable of circumstances.
This article explores precarity as a conceptual framework to understand the intersection of migration and low-waged work in the global south.
Like many other countries, South Africa (SA) has committed to the Sustainable Development Goals that aim to “leave no-one behind”, in efforts towards universal health coverage, and meeting the UNAIDS 90–90–90 targets through the implementation of universal test and treat (UTT) interventions.
A photo essay about Derrick Avenue, a lively high street in Cyrildene eastern suburb of Johannesburg, South Africa. Up until the early 1990s, Derrick Avenue was largely characterised by Jewish, and to a lesser extent, Greek residents as well as related spatial markers.
As different forms of Global China have emerged and expanded throughout the African continent, this phenomenon has also materialised spatially.
In December 2018, the UN General Assembly adopted two Global Compacts: The Global Compact on Refugees (GCR) and the Global Compact for Safe, Orderly and Regular Migration (GCM).
This paper contributes a conceptual and empirical reflection on the relationship between human smuggling, trafficking and kidnapping, and extortion in Libya. It is based on qualitative interview data with Eritrean asylum seekers in Italy.
The special issue of Migration Policy Practice seeks to present challenges, opportunities, existing practices and policy implications in the field of return and reintegration.
Much of the recent debate on immigration to Europe has focused on how many refugees should be allowed to enter and how refugees should be distributed among EU member states, but there has been less academic focus on under what conditions, if any, human smuggling is morally permissible.
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.
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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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