1 edition of Refugee repatriation during conflict found in the catalog.
Refugee repatriation during conflict
|Statement||edited by Barry N. Stein, Frederick C. Cuny and Pat Reed.|
|Contributions||Stein, Barry N., Cuny, Frederick C., Reed, Pat., Center for the Study of Societies in Crisis.|
My book demonstrates that during violent civil conflicts masculine and feminine identities change in multiple ways. Gender asymmetrical relations are challenged differently in conflict-zones, refugee camps and in the processes of emplacement and nation building after : Katarzyna Grabska. Vietnamese boat people (Vietnamese: Thuyền nhân Việt Nam), also known simply as boat people, were refugees who fled Vietnam by boat and ship following the end of the Vietnam War in This migration was at its highest in and , but continued through the early s. The term is also often used generically to refer to all the Vietnamese (about 2 million) who left their country. Although the return and reintegration of refugees and internally displaced persons is a critical post-conflict challenge, a number of questions around return processes remain. Megan Bradley asks. "The refugees were confident their absence would not last long, and that they would return within a week or two," Monsignor George Hakim, a Greek Orthodox Catholic Bishop of Galilee told the Beirut newspaper, Sada al-Janub (Aug ). "Their leaders had promised them that the Arab Armies would crush the 'Zionist gangs' very quickly and that there was no need for panic or fear of a long.
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Conflict and the Refugee Experience: Flight, Exile, and Repatriation in the Horn of Africa (Contemporary Perspectives on Developing Societies) 1st Edition by Assefaw Bariagaber (Author) › Visit Amazon's Assefaw Bariagaber Page.
Find all the books, read about the author, and more. Cited by: 2. Refugee repatriation during conflict: a new conventional wisdom: papers from the conference in Addis Ababa, Ethiopia by Stein, Barry N. (Barry Nathan); Cuny, Frederick C; Reed, Pat; Center for the Study of Societies in Crisis (Dallas, Texas.)Pages: victims of conflict" (Cater l%Jl, 26).
Thus, orderly refugee repatriations following independence are becoming increas- ingly rare. More often refugees languish in camps in growing numbers--close toRwandan nationals who have sought refuge abroad. Refugee repatriation during conflict: protection and post-return assistance Barry N.
Stein and Frederick C. Cuny 7his article reports on the findings of the International Study of Spontaneous Voluntary Repatriation, begun by the authors inand involving case studies on return to countries in Asia, Africa, and Latin America.
It discusses the lack of. The countries of the Horn of Africa selected for study are Eritrea, Ethiopia, Somalia, and Sudan.1 The selection is based on the substantive questions raised with respect. to variations in political violence and refugee situations in these countries.
For. example, during the late s and early s, Sudan went through higher levelsAuthor: Assefaw Bariagaber. Refugee repatriation during conflict: Protection and post-return assistance.
This article reports on the findings of the International Study of Spontaneous Voluntary Repatriation, begun by Cited by: Repatriation takes place when identity, defined by ethnicity or religion, is not at the center of the displacing conflict, or when the ethnic group to which the refugees belong are not a minority.
The End of the Refugee Cycle?: Refugee Repatriation and Reconstruction. At the start of the s, there was great optimism that the end of the Cold War might also mean the end of the "refugee cycle" - both a breaking of the cycle of violence, persecution and flight, and the completion of the cycle for those able to return to their homes.
Refugee Repatriation During Conflict: Grounds for Scepticism Article in Disasters 16(4) - December with 7 Reads How we measure 'reads'. As the durable solution of choice for the largest number of refugees, voluntary repatriation in safety and dignity requires the full commitment of the country of origin to help reintegrate its own people.
It also needs the continuing support of the international community through the crucial post-conflict. Conflict and the Refugee Experience book. Flight, Exile, and Repatriation in the Horn of Africa. Conflict and the Refugee Experience. DOI link for Conflict and the Refugee Experience. Conflict and the Refugee Experience by: Book description Voluntary repatriation is now the predominant solution to refugee crises, yet the responsibilities states of origin bear towards their repatriating citizens are by: Refugee Repatriation During Conflict: Grounds for Scepticism Sometimes these repatriations occurred during periods of intense fighting or severe famine cawed by conflict.
(Cuny and Stein,p. (1) There has been an evolution in UNHCR's thinking on repatriation in recent years. It is now generally accepted that if refugees wish to return to their country of origin, the organization has a responsibility to assist them in doing so, even if conditions there do not appear favourable.
This decade has seen a great variety of refugee repatriation and return. Although virtually all of the individual numbers and totals are suspect, they do reveal a broad pattern. Of the 14 million refugees who have returned home in the s, almost 90 percent are spontaneous returns, refugees making their own decision to go home without waiting.
The return of Tamil refugees to Sri Lanka, to --Return to Cambodia, the significance and implications of past, present and future spontaneous repatriations --Afghan refugees in Pakistan: prospects for repatriation --The Tigrayan refugee repatriation: Sudan to Ethiopia, --A quest for living space: repatriation efforts among assisted displacees in South-Central Sudan.
Refugee displacement is a global phenomenon that has uprooted millions of individuals over the past century. In the s, repatriation became the preferred option for resolving the refugee crisis. As human rights achieved global eminence, refugees' right of return fell under its umbrella.
Frederick C. Cuny (Novem – Ap ) was an American humanitarian whose work spanned disaster relief, refugee emergency management, recovery from war and civil conflict as well as disaster and emergency preparedness, mitigation and peacebuilding.
He was first and foremost a practitioner, but also a prolific author, an educator and a field-based researcher. One of the most serious threats to peace, security and the sovereignty of nations in the post-Cold War era is population migration.
A particularly volatile form of this threat is the global refugee problem and nowhere is this issue more severe than in Africa. This book offers a comprehensive analysis of refugee experience in the Horn of Africa. THE DJIBOUTI REPATRIATION Refugees began arriving in the small east African state of Djibouti even before it gained its independence from France in The refugees were fleeing the Ogaden war, that was started when Somalia attempted to take control of.
AND REPATRIATION The beginning of a refugee migration is characterized by confusion and haste. In many cases, there is a lack of clear information about the unrest or conflict and their possible effect on civilian populations.
Because of this lack of information, potential refugees are forced to react to rapidly changing events and situations. Conflict and the Refugee Experience: Flight, Exile and Repatriation in the Horn of Africa. During the mids, for example, the Tigrayan People's Liberation Front played a central role in mobilizing support among the rural peasantry for the decision to migrate out of Tigray to Sudan.
Interviews I conducted with Tigrayan returnees in Cited by: 1. Whereas the preferred counter-refugee crisis policy during the Cold War was resettlement, after the Cold War it shifted to repatriation: voluntary repatriation in the best cases, and forced repatriation in the worst.
The essay's primary focus is an assessment of the consequences of this policy shift from resettlement to repatriation of by: "The Long Road Home": After WWII, a forgotten refugee crisis In the wake of the war, millions of Europeans were left with nowhere to go.
A new book tells their storyAuthor: Barbara Spindel. Conflict and the Refugee Experience: Flight, Exile and Repatriation in the Horn of Africa. By Assefaw Bariagaber. Article in Journal of Refugee Studies 21(1) February with 36 ReadsAuthor: Laura Hammond. Abdul Hai Sofizada is a graduate of MA in Post-war Recovery Studies, and has been involved in Afghanistan refugee repatriation programmes since Having worked for the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees in Afghanistan for a number of years, he is currently working for the Afghan Ministry of Refugees and Repatriation (MoRR).Cited by: In our study, we use data from Burundi, a country that experienced large-scale conflict-led emigration and substantial post-war repatriation, to explore the consequences of refugee repatriation in a context in which refugees faced strong restrictions on economic activities and mobility while abroad.
This paper explores the impact of repatriation on peace durability. The cycle of refugee movement logically ends with the repatriation of refugee groups, and, while being an important aspect of creating stability in post-conflict societies, repatriation is often overlooked as a significant aspect of establishing a lasting peace.
I argue that large scale repatriation has a. Jacques, 8, a refugee from Burundi, reads a book at Lusenda refugee camp, South Kivu, the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Support refugee-owned businesses (or those that support refugees Author: UN Refugee Agency. For millions of refugees, repatriation to their countries of origin is no longer an option but an imperative, the only alternative to the limbo of protracted displacement.
In May and Junerefugees’ fears of premature repatriation were fuelled following a UN-led profiling survey. Burma Link came across significant unheard refugee concerns as more than 3, refugees in Mae La camp had signed a petition refusing to participate in the survey, claiming the questionnaire solicited answers that favour repatriation (Sullivan, June, ).
In Canada, accepting Syrian refugees became part of a winning Liberal Party platform during the national election. In his campaign, now-Prime Minister Justin Trudeau vowed to Author: Zoe Todd. 4) B. Stein and F. Cuny, "Repatriation During Conflict," USCR, World Refugee Survey 5) Jeff Crisp, "Who has counted the refugees?" UNHCR and the politics of numbers, UNHCR Centre for Documentation and Research, New Issues in Refugee Research: Working Paper No.
June Bhutanese refugees are Lhotshampas ("southerners"), a group of people of Nepali origin including the Kirat, Tamang, and Gurung refugees registered in refugee camps in eastern Nepal during the s as Bhutanese citizens deported from Nepal and Bhutan have yet to implement any agreement on repatriation, many Bhutanese refugees have since resettled to North.
Barry N. Stein and Fred C. Cuny, "Repatriation Under Conflict," U.S. Committee for Refugees, World Refugee Survey REPATRIATION UNDER CONFLICT. The background to any contemporary refugee report tends to be doleful and bleak. In the s the number of refugees doubled to approximately 15 million persons in need of protection and assistance while the budget of the United.
The NOOK Book (eBook) of the Conflict and the Refugee Experience: Flight, Exile, and Repatriation in the Horn of Africa by Assefaw Bariagaber at Barnes. Due to COVID, orders may be delayed. Thank you for your patience. Book Annex Membership Author: Assefaw Bariagaber. Mazin Qumsiyeh, an Associate Professor at Yale University School of Medicine, is widely acknowledged as one of the top experts on Palestinian refugee is author of Sharing the Land of Canaan: a vision based on human rights for Israelis and Palestinians, which explores the history and current efforts towards creating a pluralistic democracy in Israel/Palestine (book in press by Pluto).
Using longitudinal data from Burundi collected in andthis paper explores the consequences of repatriation for stayee households (i.e. those who never left the country during the conflict). Burundi experienced large-scale repatriation during the s, with the returning refugees unevenly spread across the country.
The changing constructions and realities of refugee repatriation provide the backdrop for this book which presents new empirical research on examples of refugee repatriation and reconstruction.
Apart from providing up-to-date material, it also fills a more fundamental gap in the literature which has tended to be based on pedagogical reasoning. Third, refugees in richer countries may remit both to the homeland and to neighboring countries of first asylum to support their relatives, making their contribution more diffuse than that of other migrants.
Nevertheless, remittances from the diaspora can help individuals and families to survive during conflict and to rebuild afterwards. However, the repatriation of refugees is not the natural outcome of the end of a conflict, but a complex, long-term process that requires greater attention and support, not only from humanitarians.Book Description: At the start of the s, there was great optimism that the end of the Cold War might also mean the end of the "refugee cycle" - both a breaking of the cycle of violence, persecution and flight, and the completion of the cycle for those able to return to their homes.The emphasis on repatriation during the last several decades has obscured other options, leaving refugees to spend years warehoused in camps.
Repatriation takes place when identity, defined by ethnicity or religion, is not at the center of the displacing conflict, or when the ethnic group to which the refugees belong are not a minority in their.