Belarus is currently using migrant issues as “lawfare” in its hybrid operations against Western European neighbors.
Latest in Refugees
The offer of assistance from African nations should be welcomed, appreciated, and understood from humanitarian and geopolitical perspectives.
Special Immigrant Visas for the United States’ Afghan Allies: Lessons Learned from Promises Kept and Broken
As Afghans rush to flee the country in the wake of the U.S. withdrawal, what tools can the U.S. government use to help them?
COVID-19 has exposed the underlying fault lines in societies around the world. Yet by revealing long ignored flaws, it presents a rare chance to reform.
Regulations proposed by the Department of Homeland Security and the Department of Justice, if adopted, would significantly reduce access to asylum protection for people fleeing persecution through significant changes to substantive law and due process procedural rights.
Countries have tightened borders and halted refugee resettlement in response to COVID-19. But these moves occur against the backdrop of worldwide hostility to migrants and refugees.
Despite the pall that hangs over the anniversary, an examination of the Refugee Act’s architecture may foster appreciation of what it achieved and provide guidance for overcoming today’s global refugee and asylum dysfunction.
The European Court of Justice (ECJ) recently ruled that European Union (EU) member nations no longer have the right to deport a refugee for committing a serious crime, as long as the refugee can prove that returning to the home country would threaten his or her life. In the case of M and Others v.
Editor’s Note: This article originally appeared on Order from Chaos.